Ponte Vedra leader
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076081/00190
 Material Information
Title: Ponte Vedra leader
Uniform Title: Ponte Vedra leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Ponte Vedra leader
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Beach, Fla.
Publication Date: October 31, 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Ponte Vedra
Coordinates: 30.239722 x -81.385556 ( Place of Publication )
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00076081:00190

Full Text




M October 31, 2007


P)ONTE
Vol. 45, No. 38 Serving the communities


VEDRA
of Ponte Vedra Beach, Atlantic Beach, Jacksonville Beach, N


An edition of The Beaches Leader





LEADER
[eptune Beach and Mayport since 1963 50o


PANTHERS

GO 8-1


Nease High quarterback Ted
Stachitas (above) and the
state-ranked Panthers raised
their record to 8-1. See B-1.


FUN AT

ANY AGE


photos by CHUCK ADAMS
Debbie Gottschalk of Ponte Vedra Beach (above)
holds her 11-month-old twins Ray in her left arm and
Rose in her right at a toddler Halloween party Friday
at the Ponte Vedra Beach Branch Library. At left,
something strikes 4-year-old "Princess" Lily Quick of
Jacksonville Beach as funny, while her sister Abigail
smiles for the camera.


PV bus service


gets high marks


by GRAY ROHRER
STAFF WRITER

A new bus service that stops in Ponte Vedra Beach
is experiencing early success, according to a
Jacksonville Transportation Authority spokesman.
"We get close to 40 passengers per day," said Mike
Miller, director of exter-
nal affairs for JTA.
"Those are very,
very good numbers,"
especially since the
service is only two
months old, he said
during a telephone
interview on
Monday.
JTA buses began making stops at the Winn-Dixie
shopping area at Solana Road and in the Sawgrass
Village area on Sept. 3.
Before then, buses went no further than the
Duval County line, with the southernmost JTA bus
stop off Third Street near Target, Jacksonville Beach.
That left workers for some of Ponte Vedra's
biggest employers the Sawgrass Marriott Resort,
for example with no public transportation, thus
leaving some employers with a worker shortage.
Jeffrey Oliasami, hotel manager for the Sawgrass
Marriott, saw the need for greater public transporta-
tion between Jacksonville and Ponte Vedra Beach
businesses three years ago.
When new condominium developments replaced
local affordable housing, many workers were priced
out of the market.
"People started moving farther and farther away,"
Oliasami said Tuesday during a telephone interview.
So he began talking to local officials and small
businesses in the area about the idea of a bus route.
"Three years later, here we are," Oliasami said.
So far; he said, he is pleased with the results:
"It's going pretty well for us, as well as some other
See BUS SERVICE, A-3


Who is this man seen
Tuesday at the senior center
in Ponte Vedra? See A-12.

".OP FEIES

FAMILIES


Families gathered at Ocean
Palms Elementary School
Friday for festivities. See
more photos, A-10.


WHINING

CADEIS


'Sharks,' 'Pirates' in, but


'Patriots' out for mascot


by GRAY ROHRER
STAFF WRITER

Ponte Vedra teens attend-
ing a new high school being
built east of Davis Park next
year will either be known as
the "scourge of the high seas"
or the "terror of the deep."
A committee advising
Principal Craig Speziale on a
number of school issues
Monday eliminated "Patriots"
as a possible mascot, narrow-
ing the choices to either
"Pirates" or "Sharks."
At the meeting, held at
Landrum Middle School, par-
ent committee members
deferred to the opinions of
student members, who pre-
ferred those two.
Jim Dalton, who owns an
advertising company in
Jacksonville, showed commit-
tee members possible, logoS
and preliminary sketches of
what the mascots could look
like.
At next week's meeting, he
will show members multiple
versions of logos and mascots
with different color combina-
tions that will help the com-


mittee decide between pirates
or sharks.
Speziale said that a color
scheme for the school must
also be decided next week
because materials for the new
school, such as curtains for
the gym, need to be ordered.
Student committee mem-
bers dismissed gold as a color
for the new school because it
is a color of Nease High
School, where most Ponte
Vedra teens now attend.
Blue as the primary color
with black, white, and silver
as secondary colors were pop-
ular color schemes among
committee members.
Several members also men-
tioned red as a primary color
with black, white, and silver
as secondary colors as a possi-
ble color scheme for the new
school.
Dalton told members that
there are varying shades of
each color, and that should be
taken into account before rul-
ing out a particular color
scheme.
Speziale originally formed
the committee to decide the
school's mascot and colors, as


well as give recommendations
to the School Board for the
school name.
The committee's top three
school name choices -
"Ponte Vedra High School,"
"Ponte Vedra Beach High
School" and "Ponte Vedra
LeMaster High School" -
have been submitted for the
School Board's consideration.
The board is expected to
decide on the name at its
Nov. 13 meeting. The board
has the final say on the
school name, but the com-
mittee is choosing the mascot
and colors.
Speziale announced at the
meeting that he has hired an
athletic director. The Board is
scheduled to approve the hire
at the Nov. 13 meeting.
Although Speziale declined
to say who the candidate is
until the person is officially
hired, he did say it was some-
one "with a great deal of
experience."
"I think everyone will be
happy," he said of his athletic
director decision.


photo by KATHY HARTMAN
Displaying some of the Byers Christmas Carolers she has
donated for the Vicar's boutique Nov. 13 is Gloria Dailey (from
left), with event chair Pat Mason and Betty Skinner, who is in
charge of the Christmas collection, one of 13 categories of
goods being offered at the annual, fund-raiser. See story, A-8.


High schools find value in AP courses


Nease NJROTC Cadet
Michael Medina shows his
third-place medal for individ-
ual drill at a recent drill meet
in Jacksonville. See A-10.


by ASHLEY BELAND
CONTRIBUTOR
,r A classroom of high school
Students sits quietly, fidgeting
with their pencils and staring
at a clock on the wall.
Hearing a man say, "You
may begin the exam," the
teens, almost in unison, open
their exam booklets and
begin.
Although such standardized
test-taking is familiar to gener-
ations of Americans, today's
tests often have a built-in
stress factor unknown to pre-
vious generations: Score high'
enough, and you can get col-
lege credit.
The high school classes that,


can lead to college credit -
Advanced Placement or AP
courses are becoming more
common here as in other
areas of the country.
Both Nease High attend-
ed by most Ponte Vedra teens
- and Fletcher High in
Neptune Beach have extensive
AP programs, as well as anoth-
er program that can led to col-
lege credit, Dual Enrollment,
or DE>
Both allow high school stu-
dents.to earn college credit,
and it's riot unusual for
today's teens to start college
with credits already in place.
Advanced Placement cours-
es are designed to teach col-
lege-level material' to high


school students around the
nation, and they culminate in
a standardized exam in which
a passing grade yields college
credit.
Dual Enrollment courses
also offer college credit, but
they are taught by an instruc-
tor certified by a partnering
college or university, and per-
formance in the class is what
counts not an end-of-
course exam.
Linda Thomson, principal
of Nease, said the focus at her
school is to make sure every
student has an AP experience
because the purpose of high
school is to prepare students
for college.
That is especially true at


Nease because about 90 per-
cent of graduates go on to
attend college, she said.
"These kids are going to go
to college, and they need to be
prepared," Thomson said in a
recent interview.
"The only way you're pre-
pared is if you know what col-
lege is going to be like. You
don't want to be hit in the
face with reality when you go
to college."
Thomson said only about
50 percent of college fresh-
man end up'getting a degree.
Of the students who take two
or more AP courses in high
school, however, 61 percent
receive a bachelor's degree in
four years or less, according to


the College Board.
The College Board is a non-
profit membership association
that links high school stu-
dents to college opportunities.
Last year, 814 Nease stu-
dents passed their AP exams.
The Dual Enrollment program
is smaller than the AP pro-
gram at Nease because there's
no guarantee that Dual
Enrollment credit will be
accepted at the colleges stu-
dents attend, Thomson said.
"There has to be some sub-
jectivity when you look at
Dual Enrollment," said Leila
Mousa, assistant to the

- See AP, A-10


HI Nu.D E XII


S .... .... .... Classified........:......B-5
_ Subscribe and the Pomte:Vedraeader I munity ......... A-8
unityiy ..........A-S
I '!". ."''.ll"'I'l!"I''I "'I "I"I'i" "'I ..... "'!"I :ation .............A-10
,:S- ~- s-tyle ..............A-2
.. Copyright 2007 by
S!: Two sec
!n- D7H i7:-li


Opinion ...............A-4
Police Beat ...........A-7
Sports .................B-1
Weather ............... A-2


PONTE VEDRA LEADER
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SThe Beaches Leader, Inc. WWW.ponteLV ecUdrIleauder.comU1
tions, 20 pages
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~


Midweek Edition







The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


October 31, 2007


THE
BEACHES LEADER
Published Wednesday and Friday.
1114 Beach Boulevard
(P.O. Box 50129 for correspon-
dence)
Jacksonville, Florida 32240
(USPS 586-180) (ISSN1059647X)
Periodicals Postage Paid at Jackson-
ville Beach, Florida and additional
mailing offices
249-9033
Subscriptions: $28 per year in
Duval and St. Johns counties. Out of
county, $50. Two-year subscriptions
are $46 and $90.
In the event of errors in advertise-
ments The Beaches Leader will be
responsible only for the space occu-
pied by the actual error. The publish-
er assumes no financial responsibility
for omissions.
POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to:
The Beaches Leader
P.O. Box 50129
Jacksonville Beach, Florida 32240
Copyright 2007

HOURS
Open Monday to
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* CONTACTING US
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Jacksonville Beach, FL 32240
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* ACCURACY


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Freestyle welcomes submissions.
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COMPILED BY LiZA MITCHELL / DESIGN BY KRISTIN MACCAULL




Get a little skink-y next month No cameo for Chad Forbes


FROM STAFF
Once upon a time there was a little skink
happily looking for breakfast in the forest
when WHOOSH! a crow swept down
and took hold of her.
The little lizard, supposedly not happy
about becoming something else's break-
fast, escaped by snapping off her tail.
That's Mother Nature for you.
But that's not where the skink tale ends:
It seems the tail follows around the skink
"as she daydreams of having the tails of
other animals in the forest," according to
one account.
The story of "Little Skink's Tail" is fea-
tured at this month's Family Fun Hour 2 to
3 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 14, at the Guana
reserve's Environmental Education Center
south of Ponte Vedra Beach.
The "delightful" story, written by Janet
Halfmann and illustrated by Laurie Allen
Klein, will be read to visitors, after which
there will be a craft project that visitors can
take home.
The event is open to the public, and chil-
dren ages 3 to 10 must be accompanied by
a parent.
Participation is free, but registration is
required by contacting the Guana


Little

Skink's l...-

L Tail s


Tolomato Matanzas National Estuarine
Research Reserve at 823-4500. All materi-
als will be supplied.
The Guana's education center is located
near the Guana dam, off State Road A1A
about 12 miles south of Mickler Road.


**@@0***4********@**4*@00 ,


Next month's weather? How


about some snow and ice?
0


FROM STAFF
Snow and ice are in the forecast in St. Johns County this win-
ter, so dig out those mittens and dust off those ice skates.
Ice skating in Florida? you ask.
Yes the first real outdoor ice skating rink in St. Augustine
can be found beginning Nov. 23 at the St. Augustine
Amphitheatre on Anastasia Island.
The rink will be open daily 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and every
evening 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. until Jan. 6.
SPrivate lessons and field trips can be scheduled
Nov. 26 to Nov. 30; Dec. 3 to Dec. 7 and Dec. 10
to Dec. 14. Call 471-1965 to schedule private or
S group lessons.
Skating will be $8 per person, and guests can rent
skates for $2.
Oh, and you can purchase "magic snow" every night at 9
p .m '. '? O ,ri ., ... ,. ^ /-- q *'

The snow and ice are part of "Winter Wonderland" events
S scheduled at the amphitheatre, located about a 45-minute
drive from Ponte Vedra Beach.
Other family highlights are as follows:
Theatre Saint Augustine performs "Gift of the Magi" by 0.
Henry on weekends, from Nov. 23 through Jan. 6.
Showtimes are 7 p.m. and 8 p.m. Friday and Saturdays and
2 p.m. and 4 p.m. Sunday. Appropriate for all ages.
Sleigh rides through the amphitheatre's arboretum and
lighted nature trails; $10 for adults and $4 for children.
Santa will visit 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. Friday, Saturdays
and Sundays Nov. 23 to Dec. 23.
Build an elf house to be showcased in elf village.
Houses are to be 8 feet by 10 feet with a 4-foot door,
and "creative freedom is encouraged."
For more information, visit (www.staugamphithe-
atre.com) or call 471-1965.
To reach the amphitheatre from Ponte Vedra Beach,
take State Road A1A south to Vilano Beach, over the
bridge, left on A1A at San Marco, over the Bridge of Lions, and
continuing south to the venue.


MRSA by the numbers


The following information was provided
by Patty Starling in Infection Control at
Baptist Medical Center-Beaches.
1. How many cases has the hospital seen
recently of MRSA and Staph Infections?
Since July 1 there have been 202 patients
treated at Baptist Beaches with either previ-
ously diagnosed MRSA or newly cultured.
Most were seen in the Emergency Room
with complaints of "insect bites" or abscess-
es.
2. What number of those cases are nor-
mal hospital outbreaks that happen peri-
odically, and what number of are unusual
or atypical.
The monthly occurrences between Jan.
and June averaged 48. The average for July,
August, and Sept rose to an average of 65.
3. Have we seen any rise in an outbreak


in high schools recently
In the general population, high school age
and younger are more susceptible due to
contact sports, concentrated populations at
schools, sharing of personal items and toys.
At Beaches we treat more in the age range of
20 and above that are infected.
4. Overall, where do we stand right now
with MRSA & Staph Infections here at the
beach.
Thirty percent of the population is
believed to be colonized with ORSA, that
does not mean they are infected. Those col-
onized could transmit the organism to oth-
ers with decreased immunity who could
become infected. Handwashing is the single
most means to prevent the spread of MRSA.


0


When Jacksonville Beach
City Manager George Forbes
tires of administrative govern-
ment work, he may have a
new career ahead of him in
comedy.
HBO film crews have been
in town this week shooting
"Recount" a tale of the 2000
election in Florida and the.
saga of the hanging chads
that clouded results.
When asked what HBO had
to pay to lease City Hall and
the city's Operations and
Maintenance building during
a shoot for the film
"Recount," Forbes said he was
willing to waive the fees for a
speaking part.
"The bottom line is they
didn't have to pay anything.
They got the best actor in the
city," he joked, referring to
himself. "I ran down the hall
screaming "my name is not
Chad! My name -is not
Chad!'"
The name of. the
Jacksonville Beach City Hall
was transformed into tihe
Palm Beach County offices for
the movie -- a change that
also offered .a chance at
laughs.'
"Someone could wake up
on the lawn and see the name
and wonder 'what did I do?'"
Forbes said.
Forbes joked that he earner
a cool million for his work in
the film.
"I'm retiring," he laughed.
"My official quote was "it was
worth it.""
In all seriousness, Forbes
said he was proud that the
crew opted to showcase two


i: A

FILE PHOTO
No, he's not reaching for the
stars. In this file photo,
Jacksonville Beach City
Manager George Forbes
shows off a feature at the new
South Beach Community
Center during a tour last
month.
of the city's facilities in the
movie and he is excited to see
the end result.
"I think that speaks highly
of our community. We were
glad to host them," he said.
'"This was a really educational
experience for everyone."
HBOwas charged $12,000
to use city hall and the O& M
building to cover costs associ-
ated, such as having employ-
ees stay on site to monitor
activities.


The Beaches are online at:
www.beachesleader.com




Today's Weather


Wed Thu Fri Sat Sun
10/31 11/1 11/2 11/3 11/4


76/72
Rain show-
ers along
with windy
conditions.
Thunder
possible.
High 76F.

Sunrise:
7:39 AM
Sunset:
6:39 PM,


78/70
Windy with
a few show-
ers. Highs in
the upper
70s and -
lows in the
low 70s.

Sunrise:
7:40 AM
Sunset:
6:38 PM


74/62
Windy with
a mix of sun
and clouds.


Moon Phases






Full Last New First
Oct 26 Nov 1 Nov 9 Nov17


UV Index
Wed Thu Fri Sat Sun
10/31 11/1 11/2 11/3 11/4
4 6 6 6 5
Moderate High High High Moderate
The UV Index is measured on a 0 11 number scale, 0 :' 11
with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater
skin protection.


Sor Bootr t Rates,, Ca/ /904-370-4847


73/64
A few show-
ers possi-
ble, windy.
Highs in the
low 70s and
lows in the
mid 60s.

Sunrise:
7:40 AM
Sunset:
6:37 PM


Sunrise:
7:41 AM
Sunset:
6:37 PM


Page 2A


Making home sale


a little scarier


Rebekah Mills of Watson Realty Corp.'s South Beach
Office will hold a "haunted" open house tonight.
The home for sale will be decorated as a haunted house
and treats will be handed out to potential buyers and
their kids.
"The houses will have scary music, a strobe light,
skeletons and spiders," Mills said. "With Halloween just
around the corner, potential buyers and their kids can get
into the 'spirit.' I chose these particular houses because I
felt they were a great value, so I hope potential buyers
stop by to see the 'spooktacular' deals."
Haunted open houses featured include tonight,
Halloween, beginning at 5 p.m.: 59 Oakwood Road,
Ocean Forest Subdivision in Jacksonville Beach.
For more information call Mills at (904) 707-3311.


Ponte Yedra Bech, Saturday 6 SutNda, y, ovem~3 4

EIjo t/ conve,.ience'I of


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75/64
Mix of sun
and .clouds.
Highs in the
mid 70s and
lows in the
mid 60s.


Sunrise:
7:42 AM
Sunset:
6:36 PM


S For 'Ewo /Enfpmation


I "








October 31, 2007


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


Ridership is expected to increase

> BUS SERVICE, from A-1


businesses," he said.
Oliasami estimated that 15
to 20 workers ride the bus each
day for their jobs at the
Sawgrass Marriott. He added
that those numbers should
increase as the holiday season
approaches.
"We have some new associ-
ates that would never be able
to work here without the bus,"
he said.
Miller said a new service
development grant from the
federal government enabled
JTA to run the new routes.
The money only lasts for one
year, but if the number of rid-


ers increases as is expected
- the program will be able to
sustain itself, he said.
"We're expecting the num-
bers to increase as we do more
marketing and more people
find out about our services,"
Miller said.
Part of that marketing strate-
gy includes "transportation
fairs" that will get the word out
about the new routes.
When Ponte Vedra business-
es hold job fairs, JTA wants to
hold "transportation fairs" in
conjunction with them, Miller
said.
"We're working with the


Sawgrass Marriott, Publix, and
others that have employment
needs," Miller said.
JTA runs four buses each day
to and from Jacksonville and
Ponte Vedra Beach.
Morning buses leave
Jacksonville at 5:40 a.m. and
6:40 a.m., and arrive in Ponte
Vedra about an hour later,
making stops in downtown
Jacksonville along the way.
Buses leave Jacksonville at
1:40 p.m. and 4:25 p.m. for the
afternoon rides to and from
Ponte Vedra Beach.


photo by KATHY HARTMAN

Riders get off a
JTA bus about 8:50
-a.m. Tuesday
behind the
Sawgrass Marriott
Resort. Buses run
from Jacksonville
into Ponte Vedra
Beach twice each
morning and twice
each afternoon in a
program meant to
bring workers to
some businesses
unable to fill all
jobs.


Marriott redo gets commission OK


by GRAY ROHRER
STAFF WRITER

Planned renovations to the
Sawgrass Marriott Resort & Spa
in Ponte Vedra Beach that have
been said will make the hotel
the "Pebble Beach of the East"
were quickly approved by the
Board of County
Commissioners on Tuesday.
Commissioners voted 5-0 to
approve the .plans, which
include adding 160 luxury
rooms, and. replacing existing
villas with 400 resort condo-
miniums.
"We want to be the Pebble
Beach of the "East," said
Vernon Kelly, chairman of the
Sawgrass Marriott develop-
ment committee for Redquartz
Boundary (RQB), the Ireland-
based development and invest-
ment company that bought
the resort last year.


Kelly told commissioners
that RQB immediately began
refurbishing rooms last year
when they bought the hotel,
and are currently renovating
the lobby.
He added that RQB plans to
pour $300 million into
improvements to the hotel
over the next four to five years.
Carl Sanders, a land-use
attorney for RQB who helped'
Kelly present the plan to the
County Commission, said that
the improvements will make
Ponte Vedra "the premier golf
resort community on the East
Coast."
Commissioners applauded
the project, saying it will be a
boon to the tourism industry
and the county's tax base.
"Having a high-end tourism
industry is part of what pays
for our quality of life," said
Commissioner Cyndi


Stevenson of Northwest St.
Johns County.
"I'm thrilled to be a support-
er of this," said Commissioner
Tom Manuel of Ponte Vedra
Beach, adding that a main
attraction of the Sawgrass
Marriott is its control of 85 per-
cent of the tee times at the TPC
golf course.
Representatives from Vicar's
SLanding, Grand Cay Villas, and
the Sawgrass Player's Club also
spoke in favor of the renova-
tions.
"We are very supportive,"
said Terry Mclntire, acting
president of the Grand Cay
Villas Board of directors.
A 65- to 68-foot-tall parking
garage that can hold 600
spaces is also part of the plans,
along with expansions to the
exhibit hall, hotel restaurant,
and retail areas.


S.Correction On Halloween, cops

check up on sexual
SAn item in Friday's offenders
.- edition had incorrect predators,onder

.'^' donations pledged at today for Operation: Ghost Busters, which makes sure sexual
SBoo Boulevard, a predators and offenders on restriction are not handing out
Halloween attraction Halloween candy to children.
'' llween t ctioThe multi agency operation is scheduled for 6 p.m. to 11
open to the public this p.m., when police will make contact with the sexual offenders
Evening on St. and sexual predators in St. Johns County to verify they are fol-
1 --- lowing their probationary orders in regard to Halloween festiv-
Andrews Court in ities.
Marsh Landing, Ponte Sexualpemdatorsiand offenders on probation -are prohibited
SThrgrv passing put candy or opening the door tor potential "tick
oWrV dra Beach. he or treaters.
homeowners pledge They also cannot display festive decorations indicating that
.' ,i ir t, J they participate in Halloween and their front porch lights must
$1 per visitor, to be be turned off to indicate to children that it is not a residence to
Added to donations approach.
,from visitors and "This proactive approach to monitor those sexual predators
rom vs.tors ad and offenders in our county is to ensure that safety of our chil-
photo byALEXANDRA KUMMERNES given to benefit foster dren and citizens is at the forefront," Sheriff David Shoar said
Crew members from 35 Day Productions on Friday change out the Jacksonville Beach City Hall children in St. Johns in a news release.
sign for one that says "Palm Beach County" in preparation for taping of the HBO movie "Recount," n Law enforcement officers will also be standing by for parole
being made around the Beaches and Jacksonville. The movie is about the 2000 election. and probation officers who could search the homes of those on
probation at any time.


AROUND THE BEACHES


Two commissioners on
regional panel
Two St. Johns County.
Commissioners have been,
selected to serve on commit-
tees of the Northeast Florida
Regional Council for the 2007-
2008 term.
Tom Manuel from District 4,
Ponte Vedra Beach, was elected
vice-chairman of the regional
council's Planning & Growth
Management Policy
Committee.
The committee offers direc-
tion to the Board of Directors
on a variety of issues relating
to growth management,
including strategic regional
policy planning, local govern-
ment, comprehensive plans,
intergovernmental coordina-
tion and developments of
regional impact.
Cyndi Stevenson from St.
Johns County District 1, which
encompasses part of Ponte


Vedra Beach, was selected to be
a member of the Northeast
Florida Regional Council's
Legislative Policy Committee.
The committee provides
input and recommendation to
the Board of Directors on
external legislative initiatives,
as well as develops legislative
positions appropriate for the
northeast region. Members ,of
this committee also represent
the regional council on the
Florida Regional Councils
Association.
The Northeast Florida
Regional Council is a network
of local governmental entities
from St. Johns, Baker, Clay,
Duval, Flagler, Putnam and
Nassau counties and their 27
municipalities.

Adoption Day Event
The St. Johns County Family
Integrity'Program will host the
fourth annual Adoption Day
Event from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. on


Friday, in the conference room
of the Health and Human
Services Building, located at
1955 U.S. 1 South.
The purpose of the Adoption
Day Event is to recognize par-
ents who have adopted and/or
fostered children in St. Johns
County, and also to raise
awareness of the ongoing need
for adoptive and foster parents.
The evening will include
speakers, activities for kids,.
music, games and light refresh-
ments.
For more information, call
Lisa Blackford at 209-6089.

New piano trio plays,
A piano trio comprised sole-
ly of faculty from the
University of North Florida will
perform at 7:30 p.m. Monday
at the recital hall on campus.
Trio Florida consists of Dr.
Nick Curry, Dr. Simon Shiao,
and Dr. Gary Smart.
Smart, a Ponte Vedra Beach


Dr. Simon Shiao of Riverside (from left) Dr. Gary Smart of Ponte Vedra Beach and Dr. Nick Curry,
a Southside resident, perform Monday as "Trio Florida" at the University of North Florida. See
item, this page.


resident, is also a professor of
piano at UNF Curry teaches
the cello, and Shiao teaches
the violin.
The trio also is scheduled to
play at the recital hall at 7:30
p.m. Nov. 13 and at 8 p.m. Jan.
15 at Vicar's Landing in Ponte
Vedra Beach.

Guana teaches biolo-
gists
The Guana Preserve will con-
tinue their Environmental
Science programs in
November.
The "Become an
Environmental Biologist"
Program Series for adults will
be held from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.
Nov. 11.
The "Become a Junior
Environmental Biologist"
Program Series for children will
be held from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.
Nov. 18. Children aged 12
and up are invited.
Both sessions will meet at
the trailhead pavilion.
Parking is $3 per vehicle.
For more information call
823-4500.

Guana art class held
The Guana preserve will host
an adult art class on Nov. 17
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The class will provide tools
and techniques with a focus on,
the drawing of butterflies and
marsh scenes, and is suitable
beginners as well as intermedi-
ate level artists.
Classes will be held in the
Environmental Education
Center classroom and will be
taught by local artist Jean
Drayovitch.
The cost to attend this class
is $45. All materials will be
supplied. Prepayment is
required. To register call 635-
0941.

Sea turtle lecture at Guana
A brown bag lunch lecture
on sea turtles will be given at


noon on Friday at the Guana
Preserve's Environmental
Education Center auditorium.
Research Reserve Biological
Scientist Tom Harding will give
the lecture.
There is no cost to attend the
lecture.

Writer speaks to Dems
Author Sanford D. Horwitt
will address the Ponte Vedra
Democratic Club about his lat-
est book, Feingold: A New
Democratic Party at 6:30 p.m.
Nov. 7 at the Ponte Vedra
Beach Branch Library.
All meetings of 'the Ponte
Vedra Democratic Club are
open to the public.


and Insight Lecture Series.
Tickets for this free lecture
can be ordered online at
www.unf.edu.

Flu clinic is Friday
The St. Johns County Health
Department will hold walk-in
influenza immunization clinic
9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Friday at the
St. Johns County Health
Department, 1955 U.S. 1 S., St.
Augustine, Suite 100.
The cost of a flu shot is $25.
Pneumonia shots will be avail-
able for $45..
For more information, call
825-5055.


BAWYou" readyfor a change?

ra/ R&B Hair Designers
author O ne mile north ofI B
I 5 i 9 Third Street So.Jacksonville Beach
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SSorry, we can only offer this in Duval & St. Johns counties.'


Page 3A*


Potter fans visit Beaches museum


photos by LIZA MITCHELL
Logan McBride (above right) rings a bell on the "Hogwart's Express" Thursday at the Beaches
Area Historical Society, during a Harry Potter Halloween event. John Wait as Professor Snape
(above left) mixes a potion.













OPINION


OUR MISSION IS TO PUBLISH

A DISTINGUISHED COMMUNITY

NEWSPAPER FOR THE BEACHES


October 31, 2007


THE BEACHES LEADER/PONTE VEDRA LEADER


Letters to the editor:


With fewer fests


at Jax Beach do,


we really need


more parking?


To the editor:
What a great idea...more
parking at the beach. We sure
need it, right?
Further examination reveals
not only the high cost of
acquisition but that ultimately
those PRIME properties no
longer pay real estate taxes.
For example, just one of the
smaller parcels under consider-
ation currently pays over
$11,000 in taxes annually.
But, like City Hall, Latham
Plaza, Sea Walk Pavilion and
Oceanfront Park there are no
taxes on this PRIME property.
Shouldn't all municipal build-
ings be together down on
Shetter?! Somehow that just
makes sense!
Think about this the tax
money those PRIME properties
currently contribute to our cof-


fers could be used for security
so we'll even consider going
into downtown Jax Beach.
Right now it's unnerving and
distressing AS RESIDENTS to
walk to dinner just three
blocks from home.
And, if you're going to spend
top-dollar you must think
vertically. And further, if
you're going to spend Jax
Beach money to buy land for
parking for "guests of the
beach" perhaps they could
walk from the cheaper land on
4th Street? But wait, didn't
you cut the Special Events
budget so less people would
descend on Jax Beach and
trash the streets and dunes?
Who then needs all this park-
ing?
William Rice


Mayport Middle making sure

son gets a good education


To the editor:
I just want to let the com-
munity know that our family
is very proud and appreciative
of those administrators, coun-
selors. and teachers who have
done a stellar job of making
sure our son, Evan Bell is get-
ting a good education.
He's currently in the 7th
grade at Mayport Middle
School and is undergoing a
'ery aggressive cancer treat-
ment. With that, there have
been several days missed of
school.
The state mandates that each
child has the right to an edu-
cation regardless. Therefore,
Evan is part of the Duval


County "Homebound" pro-
gram on a partial basis. His
math teacher, Mrs. Debbie
Skipper, is tutoring Evan 3
times a week at our home after
school hours. The administra-
tion of the Duval County
Homebound program has
communicated to me that
Mayport Middle school and
everyone involved, have
stepped up to the plate for
Evan. This has been expressed
to me more than once..
I thought the time has come
for me to pass this along and
say thank you again.
Pat Bell
(mother of Evan Bell)
Atlantic Beach


Pleased by quick response

to traffic problem in AB


To the editor:
We have had an ongoing
problem on Poinsettia Street
in Atlantic Beach for years
now. Parents choose to drop
their children off .behind the
school on Poinsettia instead of
the designated drivers circle
off Sherry Drive. The last cou-
ple of weeks starting .at
8:00AM it resembles the
Gatornationals with cars rac-
ing down the street and disre-
garding stop signs. We con-
tacted the principal, Ms. Kim
Wright and the next day she
was out there surveying the
situation, listening to our con-


cerns. We were very impressed
with her response and with
her personally. Atlantic Beach
Elementary is lucky to have
someone of her caliber in a
leadership position.
The Atlantic Beach Police
Department was out there the
next two days monitoring the
situation. There has been a
noticeable change in the vol-
ume and speed of traffic.
We are thankful that we live
in a city where our concerns
are dealt with in such an expe-
dient manner.
Todd O'Donnell
Atlantic Beach


THE BEACHES LEADER

PONTE VEDRA LEADER

Kathleen Feindt Bailey Linda Borgstede Kathleen Hartman
Editor, The Beaches Leader Director ofSales Editor, Ponte Vedra Leader

Thomas Wood Karen Stepp Jennifer Wise
President and Publisher Vice President Vice President


Editorial
Chuck Adams
Robert DeAngelo
Rex Edmondson
Bob Fernee
Alice Gartland
John Hardebeck
Jennifer Knoechel
Alexandra Kummernes
Kristin MacCaull
Liza Mitchell
Hal Newsome
Kathy Nicoletti
Gray Rohrer
David Rosenblum
Wimpy Sutton
Ann Von Thron
Johnny Woodhouse

Business Office
Char Coffman


Circulation
Steve Fouraker

Distribution
Anya Braun
Eric Braun
Jenna Highland
Karen Holland
Gary Hubbell
Kyle Kovis
Donny Milliken
John Newsome
Kelly Nunnery
Kevin Phinney
Gerald Tierney

Press Room
Paul Corey
Scott Sanders
Daniel Fanning
Justin Wray


Halloween is for children to have fun


A h, yes, the Halloween
season is here. What fun
t is to decorate and dress
up in funny costumes every
year."
"A typical viewpoint of a
smug, ugly, self-centered
American."
"Pardon me?"
"Consider the poor Wiccan
lady in Chicopee,
Massachusetts. As she drove
down the street, she saw the
most insulting Halloween deco-
ration -- a plastic witch hanging
from a noose!"
"That's pretty funny."
"It isn't funny. It's a hate
crime. The Wiccan faith is pro-
tected under America's laws like
any other organized religion.
How'd you like it if I hung a
Christian from a noose in my
front yard?"
"But it's Halloween, a time to
playfillly mock death, suffering
and evil."
"No, it's a time when the
majority carelessly offends the
minority. Some Christians,
Muslims and people of other
'faiths see Halloween as a cele-
biation of the :dark arts.
Wiccans feel that it marginal-
izes their deep-held beliefs.
Shouldn't we be more sensitive
to their needs?"
"Look, Halloween is for kids.
It's a time for them to be cre-
ative and pretend to be some-
thing they are not."
"Not in government-funded
schools. Every year more
schools are banning Halloween
celebrations so as not to offend
anyone. Children's costumes
are potentially toxic, anyhow."
"Toxic?"
"Don't you know that
Americans, addicted to cheap
goods, are getting. costumes
from China? Manufacturing
regulations are inconsistent


-M 4 ". ::
-A


TOM PURCELL
COLUMNIST

there. That's because the rich
American corporations that buy
Chinese goods want to keep
costs down. You'll be lucky if
your kid doesn't get lead poi-
soning."
"Then let kids make their
own costumes. It's great fun to
come up with a clever idea. I
went as a hobo one year."
"A hobo? You mocked the cir-
cumstances of a poor man
forced to live on the street
because of the policies of
George Bush? You must be a
Republican."
"All I know is that when I was
a kid, we'd go trick-or-treating
as soon as dusk fell. We'd walk
miles to fill our pillowcases
with candy. It was a great time!"
"Are you insane, sir?! No
modem parent would allow his
child to roam the streets in such
a -dangerous world. Parents
should be afraid -- very afraid!"
"But after we spent hours
trick-or-treating, we sat down
and devoured our sweet reward:
delicious chocolate bars."
"And you contributed to
global warming. Don't you
know that cocoa is grown and


processed in South America?
Fossil fuels must be burned to
transport it north, where rich
American corporations waste
more energy to manufacture
chocolate. More fuel is wasted
to distribute it. Halloween
should be a day for children to
forsake chocolate, so they can
help save the environment."
"But it's just a candy bar!"
"Just a candy bar? How do
you account for the exploited
cocoa farmers who are ripped
off by powerful American cor-
porations every day? How do
you account for child slavery?
The underpaid cocoa farmers
must exploit children to harvest
and process the cocoa beans."
"Child slavery?"
"Besides, chocolate bars are
filled with saturated fat. Aren't
our children obese enough
already? Not to mention that
milk chocolate requires inno-
cent cows to be kept in captivi-
ty in deplorable conditions."
"For goodness' sake, what is
happening to America? How
did we get to a point where
ev ery.holiday or :tradition ,is ,;i,
Offensive l-tob somebody? CGartit;,; R
we just relax? Can't the majori-
ty of Americans enjoy a grand
Halloween tradition that dates
back to the, 19th century?
Goodness knows, in these
divided times, we're in need of a
little fun."
"That is precisely what a
smug, ugly, self-centered
American would say."
"Smug, ugly, self-centered
American? Now there's an idea
for a costume."
Tom Purcell is a humor colum-
nist nationally syndicated by
Cagle Cartoons. For comments,
email him at Purcell@caglecar-
toons.com.


To the editor:
I want to take this opportuni-
ty to thank the doctors, nurses
and care providers at Planned
Parenthood for the twenty-plus
years of kind, considerate care
they have provided women and
men here in our beaches com-
munity. This group has present-
ed information and health care
to our society with respect to
the individual in a non-conde-
scending, caring manner, pre-
senting ALL the options by edu-
cating people. Women do not
receive abortions at Planned
Parenthood.
Perhaps some of the recent
letter contributors should check


out their info before getting on
their high horses. What people
go to and receive at Planned
Parenthood is health care and
information. This includes
men, by the way. Abortion pro-
cedures were being utilized by
women long before Roe Vs.
Wade and will certainly contin-
ue if the zealots in this country
have their way in criminalizing
it again.
I just want to thank the hard
working, cheerful people there
for all they have dedicated
themselves to. Some of us really
do appreciate you!
Jennifer Watkins
Neptune Beach


Oct. 22 'election' in AB was illegal


To the editor:
On October 22 the Atlantic
Beach City Commission sched-
uled an "election" to replace
Commissioner Jamie Fletcher,
who vacated his seat because of
illness in the family.
Mayor Don Wolfson
announced the selection will be
moved-up in order to speed-up
the process. He announced "
the applicants will be called
alphabetically to present their
resume".
Four applicants stepped for-
ward and made their presenta-
tion. So far the election process
was following the rules.
My understanding the elec-
tion process is as follows:


The four Commissioners
receive from the City Clerk a
Voting List and the
Commissioners vote for their
choice of Candidates. There is
no nomination, the vote is
secret.
Each Commissioner grade
the applicant (1 through 10)
and return their Voting List to
the City Clerk. The Clerk tally
the results and submit the
Winner to the Mayor. The
Mayor then announces the
winner.
The "election" on October 22
was a botched-up process and
in my opinion it was illegal.
Stephen A. Kuti
Atlantic Beach


ANN VON THRON
COLUMNIST


Page 4A


I www.beachesleader.com


Locally Owned and Operated Serving the Beaches since 1963


More letters to the editor:


Get info before mounting high horse


Wait and

watch the

future of

west side

in AB

To, the editor:
Districts for section H.
Yes, it is all for section H,
Marsh Oaks.
We are disenfranchised.
Make a study group. Study
forms of governments simi-
lar to Atlantic Beach.
Document this is where
the less wealthy live, where
there is more diversity in
race, where there is a high-
way between there and
Atlantic Beach and the fly-
over created more barriers
and the future landscaping
will create more and the
speed is greater than
Atlantic Boulevard. And, it
used to be a dump.
There are passive parks
with outside crime prob-
lems and a community cen-
ter serving part of the popu-
lation.
One new Commissioner
representative will make a
difference? This kind of
thinking'is why they don't
vote. Ruin your city. We
won't care.
Pat Pillmore
Atlantic Beach


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(904) 249-9033


I I


Tragedy has

me mindful

of keeping

children safe

especially on

Halloween




See safety.

tips onA- 1

y world has been a
little rocked by the
deaths, of the SC
college students in the
house fire in NC this past
weekend. Many of these
students grew up less than
30 miles from where I did,
and where my parents still
live. Their colleges,
University of SC and
Clemson, are the institu-
tions that many of my high
school classmates and fami-
ly attended. I am unable
to even process the horror
of the families continuing
their lives without their
children.
Reflecting on this tragedy,
I became almost frantic as I
begged the patients leaving
my pediatric office to be
catreful tonight, Halloween.
-This is the;zlnight iono*;
which childhood pedestrian
motor vehicle deaths
increase by at least four-
fold, higher than any other
night, according to the US
vital statistics mortality
data and the National
Highway Traffic Safety
Administration. And four-
fold is a low estimate.
The increase in injuries
results from a combination
of factors involving the
driver, the child, and their
surroundings.
This holiday requires
excited, distracted children
to walk around neighbor-
hoods in the dark, wearing
cumbersome costumes,
where distracted drivers
have their vehicles in
motion. These factors can
be a set-up for catastrophe if
families are not careful.
Children are more used to
playing outside during day-
light, where boundaries and
traffic rules are clearer. The
postponement of returning
to Standard time this year is
a blessing in that the day-
light hours remain length-
ened on the 31st.
Children engaged in
door-to-door "trick \or
treat"activities frequently
cross streets at -midblock
rather than at corners and
crosswalks, which increases
the risk for pedestrian-car
collision.
Children's behavior is
more erratic on this night
given the distraction of eye-
catching costumes,
Halloween decorations,
exciting candy collections
and shouting to all their
friends around them who
are participating in the
same frenzied situation.
Vision and hearing is
diminished in children
wearing wigs and masks.
Furthermore, walking and
running may be difficult in
costumes that restrict the
normal gait. Black cos-
tumes pose a further risk
because of the limited vis-
ability of children to driv-
ers. Children do not evalu-
ate potential traffic threats
effectively to begin with.
This shortcoming com-
bined with all the above
factors present on
Halloween can contribute
to tragic injuries.
Have a ball tonight, but
please be careful.
Dr. vonThron is a pediatri-
cian who lives in Neptune
Beach with her husband, chil-
dren and Daisy.







The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader Page 5A


October 31, 2007


'GIGGLES FOR WIGGLES'


i. ~ - --- :------, : i
-
'~~' '
'''
.I j


Photo SUBMITTED
Discovery Montessori School in Jacksonville Beach are visit-
ed by Mike Rossi and his 'Wild Wonders.' Discovery students
were introduced to a prairie dog, alligator snapping turtle,
wood turtle, king snake and many more mammals and rep-
tiles as part of this educational program to teach students to
respect animals' natural behaviors and habitats. Pictured
above are Pre-Primary (3-6 year old) students 'meeting'
Wiggles, the carpet python.


Oceanside Rotary Club of

Jacksonville Beach hosts

Russian businesspeople


FROM STAFF
When it comes to know-
ing much about Russian citi-
zens, most people base their.
understanding on movie and
TV representations of
Russian mafia or James Bond
villains. Not surprising, but
Russians base their under-
standing of Americans on
the American movies we
export to that country. Only
face to face interaction
moves us beyond these
impressions, and that was
the purpose of a recent visit
to the Beaches by 11 Russian
businesspeople.
Oceanside Rotary Club of
Jacksonville Beach hosted
the visit, providing homes,
social interaction and a busy
schedule of business presen-
tations to a group. made up
of Russian entrepreneurs
from the trucking industry
The Center for Citizen's
Initiative, (CCI) puts togeth-
er such training and cultural
exchanges with Russia and
works with groups, usually
Rotary clubs, in the United
States.
"This has nothing to do
with politi6,'I nrsays I G Is
Elena PdlykovaP;tho series
as the group's facilitator and
translator. "Our goals are to
get relationships started, to
move past stereo types, and
create understanding that
comes from people meeting
people." A
Each group represents a
particular industry in this
case,, trucking so Oceanside
Rotary arranged a vigorous
agenda including visits to
Landstar and such local


members of that industry.
"We started a business
from scratch," explains Yan
Alexandrovsaki, a visitor
from-Siberia. "There are no
traditions of private busi-
ness; we only began these
ventures in the early 1990's
when Communism fell. The
Russian, economy is on the
rise, but -the availability of
experienced .managers at all
levels is limited. Company
leaders provide the training
for their staff, because when
you have a good team, you
can do anything."
Victor Shapovalov talked
about the questions of poli-
tics and current Russian
leadership.
"We have chosen the path,
and that path is democracy,"
he said. "Even within this
group, we have two parties
represented but we are work-
ing on the same goals. Our
flag has the same colors as
the United States.
"Mutual understanding is
the key," he said.
Through this visit, he and
the other Russians experi-
enced business training, the
oppdrturit:t- .:too stay'!.,. in,:,
Ameikeah 'hbm e :and.'shater'; i
daily life, enjoyed cultural
events and saw volunteerism
in America, through their
hosts, the Rotarians.
"We do not see you as 'us'
and 'them,'" one of the visi-
tors added. "We consider,
America as a business part-
ner. We deal with our busi-
ness competitors and make
them partners. There is no
cold war."


photo by LINDA BORGSTEDE
The Oceanside Rotary Club of Jacksonville Beach hosted 11
Russian businesspeople recently.


'COME MEET THE CAST'


photo SUBMITTED
An event hosted by East Coast Ballet Foundation, "Come
Meet the Cast," was held at Carraba's to raise money for the
dancers, actresses and singers in this year's production of
The Beaches Nutcracker. The performance will be held at the
Fletcher High School Theater at 7 p.m. on Dec. 15, according
to Artistic Director Mindi Mende. The fundraiser, held earlier
this month, raised $400.


Beaches residents eat the 'hole' thing

at Cinotti's Doughnuts Eating contest


by CHUCK ADAMS
STAFF WRITER
Adam Bidlack of Atlantic
Beach, fireman Matt Parramore
of Station 55 in Atlantic Beach,
Edwin Centeno of Jacksonville
Beach and Gage Henderson,
also of the Beaches, begin
chewing at 10 a.m. Saturday,
seeking the inaugural Cinotti's
Doughnuts Eating Contest
championship.
A tall teenager, Henderson
has his work cut out in the
upcoming eat-off at the
Penman Road sandwich shop
and bakery. He's going against
three adults in the finals of the
competition, which began Oct.
6 and has been held four con-
secutive Saturdays.
Henderson, with four pump-
kin-spiced cake doughnuts
consumed in five minutes, was
the Oct. 27 winner. He out-ate
three younger boys, brothers
Cole and Mason Johnson and
Jacob Ridings. A Cinotti's
employee, Steven "Andy"
Julian, joined in for the fun of
it.
"It' seems like four's noth-
ing," said Mike Cinotti, the
shop's owner and timekeeper
for the competition, "but these
are cake doughnuts. They're
very filling. It's not like eating
a yeast doughnut that doesn't
have much weight."
One of the adult winners ate
eight doughnuts.
"That's the most anybody's
eaten. That's a lot of dough-
nuts. He's a good-sized, man.
We'll see him again next
Saturday," said Cinotti.
The doughnut eating contest
came about through a conver-
sation Cinotti's employee
Michelle Vining 'had with a
customer.
"Carey Wallace told me she
could eat a dozen," Vining
related. "I said, 'No way. You
can't eat a dozen.' She said,
'Yes, I can.' I said, 'OK, we're
going to put together a contest,
and we'll see how many you
can eat.'"
When asked if Wallace com-
peted, Vining said, "No, she
didn't."


Jacob Ridings stuffs it in.


photos by CHUCK ADAMS


Mike Cinotti congratulates Gage Henderson on his doughnut-eating victory.
The cost to enter each com-
petition has been $5.
"It's gone very well," said
Vining. "They give us a round-
about guess as to how many ..-
doughnuts they think they can
eat. Five is a good average. It's V
pretty serious stuff."
The competitors receive T-
shirts that say "Eat More
Donuts" on the front and
"Cinotti's Pumpkin Donuts,
Eating Contest". on the back.
Each week's winner has
earned $25 in in-store credit. .:.
The champion will receive
$100 in credit to spend at
Cinotti's. Doughnuts not eaten
are given to the competitors to
take home.


Gage Henderson, Mason Johnson and Steven "Andy"Julian
give their doughnut-eating all.


Treat yourself at the..
These busy ldays iare a trial to our best efforts at fitness and ibeau-
th. Some professional assistance mnifgt be in murder. The Leader is
offering this feature tihe Health and Beaut' Buffet with i,,ias
and offers to get you slated. taitch this f~aturc each 't'ednesi/,'
and enjoy the ideas we have to share.
Ghoulishly Dark Circles haunting you?


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There are two causes for
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This week. and continuing
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color correctors and their
role in 'our beaut' routine.
For severe under-eV'e circles,
the fellow corrector is the
best choice. Yellow cancels
out the purple bruised color.
Tiv this: Always start with
a mbistuiizer. There are no
oil glands under the eve and
it's important for the'make-


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consistency of the cream.
The idea is to laver one to
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Next, apply vour founda-
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The _ah e--- ---- ---


Mary Quinn Arthur


Roy W. Hildebrand


Mary Quinn Arthur died
peacefully October 27, 2007.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, Winfred N.
Arthur, and their son, Winfred
R. Arthur.
She lived in Jacksonville
Beach for more than 60 years
and had been cared for the
past months by the staff and
medical teams at St. Luke's
Hospital, Beaches Baptist
Medical Center and Avante
Villa.
Her survivors include grand-
son Jonathan D. Arthur and
wife Judy; great-grandsons
Troy and David; and David N.


Arthur and wife Stacy. She is
also survived by her sisters,
Virginia Smith and Cleo
Brackett; and cousins, Ruth-
Ellen and Katherine Crews; as
well as many other family
members in Tennessee. She
had friends in Jacksonville
Beach, including Ellis and Lib
Pope and many others.
Services were held Monday
in the chapel at Hardage-
Giddens Funeral Home, Pastor
Ben Wallis officiating.
Memorial gifts should be
directed to First Baptist Church
of Jacksonville Beach or the
American Cancer Society.


Roy W. Hildebrand, 80, of
Jacksonville, formerly of Mt.
Airy, Pa., died October 14,
2007. He was born January 17,
1927 in Philadelphia, Pa.
Before retirement, he had a
few small businesses in the
Philadelphia area. He also
served in the U.S. Navy in
World War II.
He was preceded in death by
his wife, Adelaide (nee
Franklin), and his daughter,
Susan Remus.
He was a loving and devoted
family man, and an ardent
member of his church and his
faith, the family said.


He is survived by his sister,
Janet Knopp; two children, 11
grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
October 22 in Oreland, Pa.
A Memorial Service will be
held at 3 p.m. November 3 in
the Chapel of Beach United
Methodist Church, 3rd Street
North and 7th Avenue North,
Jacksonville Beach.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests that memorials in his
name be made to the Oreland
Presbyterian Church Buildng
Fund, 1119 Church Road,
Oreland, Pa. 19075.


Arthur D. Ayars


Mary M. Knox


Arthur D. Ayars, 89, died before moving to Jacksonville
October 25, 2007 after a long in 2002.
illness. He was born September Family members include his
9, 1918 in Washington, D.C. to wife of 66 years, Bettie M.
Erling and Martha -Ayars; son, Capt.
Ayars. Arthur D. Ayars
He graduated Jr., CEC, USN Ret.,
from Ponce de Leon of Ponte Vedra
High School in. Beach; daughters,
Coral Gables, Fla. Susan Murray and
and attended the a Pam Ayars of
University of - Jacksonville; three
Virginia and the- grandchildren
University of i and five great-
Miami, where he grandchildren.
was a member of His son, Steven W.
the Lions Club. Ayars, prede-
He served in the ceased him in
U.S. Navy in the Pacific 2003.
Theater during World War II A Funeral Service was
and was honorably discharged Monday in the chapel of
at NAS Jacksonville in Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
November 1945. Home, the Rev. Gary Smith
Prior to the war, he worked officiating. Interment will be
for Metropolitan Life Wednesday in Woodlawn
Insurance in New York. Cemetery, Franklin, N.C.
Afterward, he spent his career Services under the direction
in the savings and loan busi- of Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
ness in Miami until 1980. Home, Jacksonville Beach.
He resided in Franklin, N.C.



Ann B. Bell


Ann B. Bell, a longtime resi-
dent of Ponte Vedra Beach,
died October 14, 2007. She was
born June 19, 1915 in
Sewick.ey,, -a.:. to Neill and--
Gertrlice-tro ,.- -. .. ..
She attended elementary
school in Paris and received
her high school degree follow-
ing studies in Switzerland.
She was predeceased by her
husband, Stephen P. Bell. She
is survived by a daughter,


Pamela Bundock, Jacksonville;
son, Christopher Gibson,
Westport, Conn.; grandchil-
dren, Kelsey, Heather and
Bruce;;mand-. fouhcgrealigrandi-
Services will be held 10 a.m.
Wednesday at Christ Episcopal
Church, Ponte Vedra Beach.
Arrangements entrusted to
Beaches Chapel by Hardage-
Giddens Funeral Home,
Jacksonville Beach.


Donald C. Cottrell Jr.


Donald C. Cottrell Jr., 85, of
Jacksonville Beach died
October 23, 2007.
He was born
October 13, 1922
in Boston, Mass. to
Donald and Lois
Cottrell.
His kindness,
optimism, courage
and stewardship
deeply affected
those he loved and
met throughout his
life, the family said.
A round of golf
and gardening were his pas-
sions. His ability to tell stories
brought laughter and enter-
tainment.
He served during World War
II as a P51 Mustang pilot in the
European Arena. Returning to
civilian life, he worked for his
family's printing press manu-
facturing business,, married
and raised a family.
He was the husband of
Patricia Georges Cottrell,
Elizabeth Ellis Cottrell
(deceased 2002) and Nancie
Ellis Cottrell (deceased 1991);
father of Linda (Bruce)
.Campbell, Charles "Tim"
(Barbie) Cottrell, Byron
(Cathy) Cottrell and Donald
"Trey" (Cindy) Cottrell; stepfa-
ther of Chip, Bob, Scott, Jamie
and John; "Pop" to grandchil-
dren Molly (Matt) Bazzani and
Andy (Diana) Campbell, Page,


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David, Jordan and Nicholas
Cottrell, Kelley and Gordy
Cottrell, Misty
(Mark) Hackstie
and Cody Cottrell;
great-grandfather
to Jack and Tess
Bazzani, Kyle and
Michael Hackstie
and Maria and
John Thames. He
is survived by sis-
ters, Janet Balding
and Mary Lee
Jacobs; nieces,
nephews and loyal
friends.
A Funeral Service was held
October 25 in Christ Episcopal
Church, Ponte Vedra Beach,
with the Rev. Jerry Walston
officiating. A Funeral Service
will also be held at 11 a.m.
November 5 in Church of the
Holy Spirit, Lake Forest, Ill.,
with the Rev. Jay Sidebotham
officiating. Interment will be
private.
He will be remembered and
missed for his generosity to
numerous charities, churches
and schools. In lieu of flowers,
the family requests donations
be made to Christ Episcopal
Church, Church of the Holy
Spirit and St. John's Episcopal
Church in Harbor Springs,
Mich.
Services under the direction
of Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home, Jacksonville Beach.


A KPA


Mary M. Knox, 80, died
October 21, 2007. She was pre-
deceased by her husband and
eldest son.
She is is survived by two
brothers, two sisters, two
daughters, one son, 10 grand-
children and 14 great-grand-
children.
She was a member of the


Edward A. Lynch, 78, died
October 25, 2007 in Neptune
Beach. He was born October.
31, 1929 in Bayonne, N.J. to
the late Mary and William
Lynch.
He retired from the Turner
Corporation as an engineer
after 42 years of service.
He is survived by his wife,
Patricia Kelley Lynch; daugh-
ter, Judith A. (John) Plotts;
stepson, David (Jane) Bennett;


Helen Gerrits
Smith
A Funeral Mass for Helen
Gerrits Smith, who resided in
Atlantic Beach the past three
years and died October 20, will
benrcrlebratebimnatuilOfriam.r
. Noigeiler 5ijn HiiYH Re~deemner>.:
Catholic Church, 9705 Summit
Ave., Kensington, Md., with
the Rev. Mark Hughes as cele-
brant. Interment will follow at
Gate of Heaven Cathoic
Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations be made to
Community Hospice of
Northeast Florida, 4266
Sunbeam Road, Jacksonville,
FL 32257 or to St. John's
Catholic Church, 2400
Mayport Road, Atlantic Beach,
FL 32233.


Order of Eastern Star.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations to
Northeast Community
Hospice or All Saints Nursing
SHome.
Arrangements entrusted to
Beaches Chapel by Hardage-
Giddens Funeral Home,
Jacksonville Beach.


grandsons, James and
Christopher DeLorenzo, Bryan
and Michael Bennett; and god-
son, Wolfgang Panicali. In
addition to his parents, he was
predeceased by his brother,
Marvin L. Lynch, and son,
William F. Lynch.
A Memorial Mass was cele-
brated Monday in St. Paul's
Catholic Church, with the Rev.
William Kelly'as Celebrant.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations to St.
Vincent's de Paul Society of St.
Paul's Catholic Church or a
charity of one's choice.
Services under the direction
of Quinn-Shalz Family Funeral
Home, Jacksonvile Beach.


Photo by HM1(SW) Michael Morgan
NEW CLINIC BOSS Capt. Stephen Pachuta, right, passes r
on his "Easy Button" to Cmdr. Darin Rogers as Rogers takes
charge at Naval.Branch Health Clinic Mayport. Pachuta will
become the Director for Healthcare Business at Naval Hospital
(NH) Jacksonville. Delivering remarks at the ceremony. was
Capt. Raquel Bono, the naval hospital's commanding officer.
NH Jax is the parent command for seven Branch Health Clinics
in Floridaanf-d Georgia including NBHC Mayport, "Your accom-
plishments are many," Pachuta told the clinic staff. The Navy.
dentist noted that the Mayport Clinic is larger than most naval
hospitals and medical commands and he praised the leadership
of the officers, chiefs and the senior and junior enlisted at the
clinic. 'The healthcare our staff delivers is second to none."
Rogers, a native of Keyser, W.V., was commissioned into the
Medical Services Corps in June 1988. He was selected as the
Executive Assistant for the Chief of Staff, Bureau of Medicine
and Surgery in June 2003 prior to his tour at Naval Hospital
Jacksonville which started in July 2005. Besides his duties as
director for administration he was the Executive Officer for the
command's deployable Fleet Hospital. Rogers assured his new
command and the guests at the ceremony that "caring for your
active duty, families and retirees will be our top priority." He
said he is already impressed with the staff's "teamwork and *
dedication to their patients."


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OBITUARIES


Edward A. Lynch


Obituary

notices are

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tising

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October 31, 2007


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


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olF ridaQ *








The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader Page 7A


October 31, 2007


POLICE BEAT


JACKSONVILLE BEACH
Grand theft of a motor vehi-
cle was reported Oct. 11 in the
S 400 block of 14th Avenue S. A
GPS system, laptop computer
and $100 in change were stolen
from the vehicle. The total loss
was estimated at $1650.
* *
Grand theft was reported Oct.
26 from a restaurant in the 1200
block of Penman Road. The
manager told police that she
was counting the deposit in the
office when a homeless man
entered the business and asked
for a garbage bag to hold his
belongings. The woman left the
money unattended when she
went to retrieve a bag. When
the man left, the victim said she
noticed $400 in cash was miss-
ing. Police made contact with
the suspect who denied having
stolen the money. He allowed
police to search his belongings
and his brother's house. The
man also offered to take a lie
detector test to prove his inno-
cence, police said.

Kelly Lauren Herndon, 23, of
Gainesville, was arrested Oct. 26
and charged with driving with a
suspended license as a habitual
traffic offender in the 300 block
of Penman Road, according to a
police report.

Felony criminal mischief was
reported Oct. 27 in the 1400
block of 1st Street N. An elevator
in a condominium sustained
$1,200 in damages by unknown
suspects.

Grand theft of a motor vehi-
cle was reported Oct. 27 in the
500 block of 1st Street N. A
white 2005 Ford Ranger valued
at $5,000 was stolen while the
victim was surfing. The owner
told police he placed the keys in
the cargo bed of his truck.
S When he returned the vehicle
was gone. Police later recovered
the truck in the 100 block of 5th
Avenue N. The suspects
removed the radio from the
dashboard and it was on the
front seat. The victim's credit
cards were missing from his wal-
let.
* *
Tommy Russell Pierce, 23, of
Statesville, N.C., was arrested
Oct. 27 and charged with grand
theft of a motor vehicle in the
300 block of 8th Street S.,
according to a police report.
Police initiated-a traffic stop and
cor'firmed--that -th-e -ehicle
Pierce was driving was stolen


from Chattanooga, Tenn.
* *
Auto burglary was reported
Oct. 28 in the 200 block of 7th
Avenue S. A GPS system valued
at $600 was stolen from the
vehicle's glove bbx.
* *0
Demeatrice DeAngelo
McClendon, 19, of Atlantic
Beach was arrested Oct. 25 and
charged with possession of a
firearm by a convicted felon,
possession of illegal drugs,
felony possession of a con-
trolled substance while in the
physical control of a motor
vehicle and grand theft of a
firearm in the 400 block of 6th
Street S., according to a police
report. Police observed
McClendon reach down and
appear to put something
beneath the seat of a vehicle. A
Glock .40 caliber handgun
loaded with hollow point bullet
was located in the vehicle,
police reported. While police
were attempting to unload the
weapon, McClendon attempted
to run but was apprehended
and arrested, police said.

Auto burglary was reported
Oct. 25 in the 1100 block of 6th
Street S. A phone charger, a set
of keys and 1,500 $10 gift cer-
tificates to Harry's Bar and Grille
were stolen from the vehicle.

Grand theft of a motor vehi-
cle was reported Oct. 25 in the
100 block of Laguna Villas Blvd.
A black 2007 Lexus valued at
$39,000 was stolen from the
parking area. Police recovered
the vehicle in Atlantic Beach
after initiating a traffic stop. The
driver fled the scene on foot.

Strong armed robbery was
reported Oct. 25 in the 3000
block of 11th Street N. The vic-
tim told police he had just left
work at 3 a.m. and was going to
the store to buy a loaf of bread
when he noticed a burgundy
vehicle was following him. The
car passed him and turned
around. The driver stopped the
vehicle parallel in front of the
victim and four unknown males
exited the car. One of the sus-
pects demanded that the victim
"give it up, give up the money,
give up the cash." One of the
suspects attempted to strike the
victim but police said the victim
was able to deflect the punch.
The: other suspects went
though the victim's..pockets
and- stole- hs-money,- identifica-
tion, cigarettes and loaf of


bread. Police said the suspects
returned to the car and fled the
area. The vehicle was described
as a burgundy Mazda or Toyota
with new rims and low profile
tires.

Shecolbie S. Thomas, 24, of
Jacksonville Beach was arrested
Oct. 24 and charged with a war-
rant for failure to deliver leased
property and obtaining proper-
ty with worthless checks in the
800 block of 1st Avenue S.,
according to a police report.

Tyrone Zachary Whitfield, 30,
of Jacksonville Beach was arrest-
ed Oct. 24 and charged with
possession and sale of a con-
trolled substance in the 800
block of 1st Street S., according
to a police report. A SWAT nar-
cotics team conducted a search
of the property and arrested
Whitfield for crack cocaine,
police said.

ATLANTIC BEACH
Grand theft was reported on
Oct. 17 in the 1500 block of
Main Street, according to a
police report. The victim's boat
was stolen, according to the
report.

Burglary to a residence was
reported on Oct. 24 in the 300
block of Ahem Street, according
to a police report. The victim
told police that sometime
between 5:45 p.m. and 7:45
p.m., someone tried to gain
access to her mom's apartment,
according to the report.
* *
Grand theft was reported on
Oct. 26 in the 100 block of
Jackson Road, according to a
police report. Three money
orders were stolen, according to,
the report.
* *0 '
Jose Gilberto Vargas-Castro,
30, was arrested on a felony
charge for driving with a license
that was suspended or revoked
for the third or subsequent time
on Oct. 27 in the 400 block of
Skate Road, according to a
police report.
* *
Grand theft was reported on
Oct. 28 at the intersection of
Donner Road and Mayport
Road, according to a police
report.
* *
Armed robbery was reported
on Oct. 28 in the 2400 block of
Mayport Road, according to a
"police report. The victim heard
someone knocking on his door


at the Comfort Inn on Mayport
Road. Two subjects pushed the
door open and pointed a gun in
his face. One of the suspects was
an acquaintance, according to
the report. The suspects told the
victim -to lie down and then
struck him several times on the
head, according to the report.
The victim told police he thinks
the suspects took hfs truck. The
victim was covered in blood and
had several lacerations when
police arrived, according to the
report.

Kenneth Lee Rhone, 24, was
arrested for principal in the first
degree and child abuse on Oct.
17 in the 800 block of Seminole
Road, -according to a police
report.
* *
NEPTUNE BEACH
Burglary was reported on Oct.
28 in the 1700 block of Forest
Avenue, according to a police
report. A radio, valued at $300,
and CDs valued at $1,200 were
stolen from the victim's vehicle,
according to the report.
* *
Burglary-was reported on Oct.
28 in the 1,700 block of Hopkins
Creek Lane, according to the
report. Someone cut the victim's
waterbed which drained on the
carpet, according to the report.

Burglary was reported on Oct.
28 in the 1100 block of Seagate
Avenue, according to a. police
report.
S ,* .
Burglary was reported on Oct.:
28 in the 1100 block of Hamlet
Court, according to a police
report.

Uttering forged bills; checks,
Drafts or notes was reported on
Oct. 28 in the 1200 block of
Atlantic Boulevard, according to
a police report.
* *
Freddie Lee Harden Sr., 59,
was arrested on a felony charge
of criminal mischief and grand
theft on Oct. 28 in the 1200
block of Atlantic Boulevard,
according to a police report.

Burglary was reported on Oct.
26 in the 1100 block of Hamlet
Lane East, according to a police
report. The victim's vehicle was
burglarized, according to the
report.
* *
Burglary was reported on Oct.
25 ;in:the" 100i block' ofisNorth ku
Street: 'ccbrdirig ito' a:3-ibliRke
report. An iPOD, valued at


BUSINESS BRIEFS


PV woman appointed
Sally Baldwin of Ponte Vedra
Beach has been appointed to
the Board of Trustees for the
Cummer Museum of Art &
Gardens in Jacksonville.
The owner of a women's
clothing boutique in New
Canaan, Conn., from 1985 to
1993, Baldwin moved to Ponte
Vedra Beach in 1993. She
served on the Mayo Clinic
Auxiliary Board for four years
and from 1994 to 1996 was
president of FOCUS Cummer
(Friends of the Ocean.
Communities United to
Support the Cummer). She is
on the Cummer's advisory
board and the education com-
mittee.
Baldwin began serving her
five-year board term in
September.


Sally Baldwin


Site review seminar set
St. Johns County is offering a
site plan review seminar for
single-family residential
dwellings 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 8 in the county
auditorium in St. Augustine.
Site plan review is required
prior to the issuance of a build-
ing permit for all single-family
dwellings. All site plan appli-
cants involved in new con-
struction of single-family
dwellings are encouraged to
attend the seminar.
Seminar topics will include
lot grading and drainage, land-
scaping, and buffers/wetland
requirements.


Attendees will also learn
about site-plan submittal pack-
ages and recent improvements
to the application process. Staff
members will be present from
the engineering, urban
forestry, environmental and
application review depart-
ments.
For more information call
Michael Griffin; Development
Services director, at 209.0712.

PV woman appointed
Habitat part of expo .
Habitat for Humanity of the
Jacksonville Beaches will be
participating in the first
Sawgrass Village outdoor home
expo in Ponte Vedra Beach this
weekend.
On Saturday and .Sunday,
booths will be set up through-
out Sawgrass Village, off State
Road A1A at PGA Tour
Boulevard, from 10 a.m. to 6
p.m.
Beaches Habitat provides
affordable housing to needy
persons. To date, the organiza-
tion has built 166 homes in the
Duval County beaches area.
The expo will feature dozens
of exhibitors and specialists in
areas such as' waterfalls, out-
door kitchens, landscape light-
ing and sun rooms.

Gold gets whimsical
Gold & Associates, a Ponte
Vedra Beach-based marketing
communications company, has
been given an American
Graphic Design Award for a
whimsical poster.
The poster is part of Gold's
integrated marketing effort to
help launch Synchronicity
Live, an online site that broad-
casts live, streaming music per-
formances online free for fans
and musicians.
Also included in Gold's effort
are logo design; search market-
ing, print advertising and pub-
lic relations.

Players gets sales director
The PGA Tour recently
announced that Jack Tyson has
been named director of sales
for The Players Championship
held every spring in Ponte
Vedra Beach.
Tyson was previously the
Tour's director of sales and


marketing for championship
management, performing the
dual role of selling sponsor-
ships for The Tour
Championship presented by
Coca-Cola, the culminating
event of the PGA Tour Playoffs
for the FedExCup, and leading
development of marketing ini-
tiatives for championship
management such as event
marketing plans, new ticket
system selection and ticket
access plan.
In his new role, Tyson will
create and execute a plan to
grow the national fan base for
The Players, work closely with
The Players Council and the
Red Coats on marketing initia-
tives, plus oversee corporate
hospitality and ticket sales
growth.
Tyson and his wife Jackie
currently live in Alpharetta,
Ga., but will be relocating to
the Jacksonville area.
Tyson replaces Jan Leone,
who accepted director of sales
position with the PGA Tour's
Fry's Electronics Open in Las
Vegas.


Two join club board
Boys & Girls Clubs of
Northeast Florida welcomes
Doug Gibson and Jennifer
Rowe to the 2007-2008 St.
Johns County Unit Board.
Gibson is a graduate of the
U.S. Naval Academy and the
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical
University. For 20 years,
Gibson was active in the U.S.
Navy before retiring as a Navy
Commander.
Currently, he works for UPS
flying a B-767/757 to various
destinations around the world.
Rowe has been a full time
real estate agent in St.
Augustine Beach for over 23
years. She began her career as a
receptionist for Sunshine
Realty, which was founded by
her mother. Currently, Rowe
assists in supervising the
appraisal department and over-
seeing development of the
sales team.
The St. Johns County Unit
Board is comprised of interest-
ed community leaders in St.
Johns County who raise or
secure funds to support the


operations of the St. Johns
Boys & Girls Club, one of the
11 clubs run by Bbys & Girls
Clubs of Northeast Florida.

Nocatee marks No. 100
The PARC -Group, master
developer for the. Town of
Nocatee, announced recently
that construction started on
the 100th house in Nocatee, a
15,000-acre_ mixed-use devel-
opment west of Ponte Vedra
Beach.
"We are very pleased with
our progress over the past
year," said Richard T. Ray, a
partner with The Parc Group.
The first house was started in
August 2006.
Eight builders are currently
building in Nocatee, located
on both sides of Nocatee
Parkway between-: the
Intracoastal Waterway and U.S.
1.


o .




ii:
4:.,~C~~


Djal Federal
Credit Union


Atlantic Beach firemen visit Beaches Chapel School's K4 Class
and taught the students to "Stop, Drop and Roll" and other fire
safety tips for fire safety month.


$300, and a radar detector val-
ued at $300, was stolen from the
victim's vehicle, according to
the report;

Thomas Lorin Weber, Jr., 24,
was arrested for burglary on Oct.
25 in the 100 block of Seagate
Avenue, according to a.police
report.

Grand theft was reported on
Oct. 25 in the 1100 block of
Seagate Avenue, according to
the report. Drills and 'a pistol
were stolen from the victim's
residence, according to: the
report.
* '
SPONTE VEDRA BEACH
A portable CD player and $20
in change was stolen from a
man's vehicle in the 100 block
of Fairway Park Boulevard
between Oct. 24 and Oct. 26,
according to a police report. The
victim said his passenger side
window was left down.

A woman's purse was stolen
out of her car in the 400 block of
Big Tree Road on Thursday,
according to police. The victim
said she left her windows down
and the vehicle unlocked for
nearly two hours.

A digital X-ray sensor valued
at $9,250 was stolen from a den-
tal office in the 100 block of
Solana.Road on Tuesday, accord-
ing to a police report.

SBinoculars;:radios; sunglasses;:
a cell phone, and other itets


totalling nearly $2,000 were
stolen from a man's truck in the
1100 ..block of Neck Road
between Wednesday and
Thursday, according to a police
report. The victim stated that
his vehicle was left unlocked.

.Five juveniles vandalized the
doors and carpet of a house in
the 100 block of North Roscoe
Boulevard earlier this month,
according to a police report. The
report says the victim's son told
friends the house would be
vacant for a month. The proper-
ty owner agreed not to file
charges after one of the suspect's
fathers agreed to fix the dam-
ages.







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EACH


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Ponte Vedra Leader


SEE

WEDDING

PAGE A-9


V 1 q -wo
Page 8A www.beachesleader.com October 31, 2007



f Vicar's volunteers set for boutique


JOHN
HARDEBECK
COLUMNIST


Florida blows

when it comes

to wind power

Cooler times bring
lower electric bills.
Too soon, though,
our power tabs will reflect
winter, so I've been think-
ing about alternate energy
sources.
Coincidentally, I
received the Prudential
employee and retiree mag-
azine (coincidentally
titled "The Prudential
Leader"). In it, there's a
cover story about the
company's substantial
involvement in wind
power projects. It includ-
ed a state-by-state list of
the Pru's investments in
terms of megawatts pro-
duced and households
powered.
There were figures for
seven states shown: Texas,
Colorado, Washington,
California, Kansas, New.
York, and Minnesota.
What jumped out at me
was the absence of
Florida.
To me, it was reasonable
to assume that a state
famous (or infamous) for:
its hurricanes would be a
gorld location for wind
"t laihs." Not so, it turns
out. The Florida Power &.
Light Company's website,
in covering wind and
solar power possibilities in
our state, says, "Both
wind and solar power pro-
duction are very land
intensive. Florida's land
use opportunities are lim-
ited by its large urban
centers, extensive shore-
lines, in-land agriculture,
and environmentally sen- \
sitive wetlands.
"Though nicknamed the
'Sunshine State,' Florida
has too much cloud cover
to make large-scale solar
power production a cost
effective alternative. Wind
power generally requires'
sustained winds of 12
mph or stronger, making
America's, deserts and
mountain ranges more
likely places for wind
energy technologies than
Florida."
Of course, the wags
among us might counter
with the notion that
Tallahassee ought to be a
superb spot for wind gen-
erators, at least when the
legislature is in session.
Personally, I don't
believe that any gales
originating there would be
enough to produce much
juice for Florida's use.
Possibly the solution
would be something that,
at first blush, seems equal-
ly wacky. I'm still massag-
ing my idea that the
"reverse waterfalls" in
Florida's numerous springs
could be harnessed as a
source of hydroelectric
power.
Apparently (based on
the state park websites),
many of the springs con-
tinue to emerge from the
ground with considerable
force. Harking back to my
scuba diving years, I
remember struggling
against very strong cur-
rent to get down through
the neck of some springs
so I could explore the part
of them where there was
always daylight.
My thought is to put
some sort of turbine elec-
trical generator in the
neck of the springs that
have the most powerful
outflow.
Failing that, how about
candles or wind-up light
bulbs? Better yet, let's
completely and conscien-
tiously conserve.


Annual T .










Boutique has taken nearly a ..
year, involving about 126 vol- .'
unteers and hundreds of items ;,-




- will be offered for sale 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 13
at Vicar's, a retirement com-
munity in Ponte Vedra Beach.
As in the past, Vicar's bou-
tique will feature jewelry, orig-
inal art, furniture, china,
linens, household and kitchen.
items, fine books, Christmas
decorations and tgounret
items.W"
The items have been donat-
ed by Vicar's residents and
some planning to move to

downsizing from large homes. photo by KATHY HARTMAN
All money collected goes to Jean Armstrong on Monday shows visitors a model of HMS Victory, which was built by her late husband, Parker Armstrong, who
local charities and the Vicar's retired from the Navy as a vce admiral after 36 years of service. She is donating the model for the Nov. 13 Vicar's Landing
Employees Scholarship Fund. Boutique, an annual event that offers hundreds of items donated by' residents or friends of Vicar's retirement. community. Armstrong
The boutique is open to the said she wanted to donate the large, glass case the ship was kept in."I said,f you want, ll give you ship put in ."
public, and lunch is available
noon to 1:30 p.m. .in the teers were called to a house items, Mason said. or set up for the sale, among Organizers remind shoppers
Vicar's dining room. The cost whose family was moving. As of July 1, volunteers had other jobs. that cash or checks are
is $13 for lunch, and reserva- Six women volunteers visited 29 such places, she said, On the day of the sale, one required at the Vicar's bou-
tions are not required. packed the items into boxes, compared with 31 during all of man is assigned to a holding tique no credit cards are
The sale is starting earlier in which were put into two cars last year. room, where items can be left accepted.
theday than usual because of for the drive to "the shed," Atthe shed, items a until they can be picked up. To get there, take State Road
the numberof items ollected, where donationsare held until unpacked and organized into Among items for sale this AA into Ponte Vedra Beach,
organizers said. the sale, Mason said categories such as "col- year will be about three dozen turning at PGA Tour
"It's been a yearlong thing "We made five trips to, the lectibles" or "kitchen," and collectible Byers Christmas Boulevard, at the Marriott
[getting ready for the event]," shed," she said. each category is assigned a Carolers donated by Gloria sign.
Pat Mason, this year's events Throughout the year, volun- --head volunteer, Thisyea m Daiey?4P ip'sm-odeldonatped4 Stop at the gatelbousw, then
' il be offered for sale 9 .... s-
















amhair, said this weqk. 1 continue to .isit home, 'a 3 ch ab1nong and im tak the'hhud le qppjp ite0e1
Mason said collecting this apartments or rooms at the she said. by her late husband, Parker Water Oak development.
year's items began the first extended care facility as resi- Other volunteers transport Armstrong, and original Sumi-
week of January, when volun- dents move and donate their items from the shed to Vicar's, e painti ngs by Vera Procter



Landrum wins big in teacher grants


FROM STAFF
Five teacher mini-grants will go to
programs at Landrum Middle School
in Ponte Vedra Beach, part of the
more than $26,000 presented to
teachers recently by the St. Johns
County Education Foundation.
Landrum was the only Ponte Vedra
area school that took.part in this
year's awards.
Forty-two projects representing 15
schools were funded in this year's
annual Horizon mini-grants competi-
tion. Teachers are allowed to request
a maximum of $750 for each propos-
al.
Landrum was one of the two
schools receiving the most grants,
with each submitting.five winning
proposals. The other is South Woods


Elementary School in the Northwest.
The Landrum teachers and their
programs given awards are as fol-
lows:
Shea Beaudreau "Reading
Detectives: Taking the Mystery Out
of Reading;"
* Helen Crawford-Connolly and
others on the math team "Math-
A Family Thing;:"
Jodi Johnson "One Teacher,
One Laptop and 45 Kids, Oh My!"
Christina Talbot "Techno
Scope in the Science Lab," and
Margo Hill and all geography
teachers "We've Got the Whole
World in Our Hands."
Susan Crate Babish of Mill Creek
Elementary received the most indi-
vidual awards with three.


Also receiving multiple grants were
Hickory Creek Elementary, R. B.
Hunt Elementary, Julington Creek
Elementary, Menendez High School,
Mill Creek Elementary, Murray
Middle School, Rogers Middle School
and St. Augustine High.School.
Switzerland Pointe Middle School
was given one grant, for Melinda
Bogart's second-year program,
"Strengthening Families and
Character through Literature."
Four special grant awards were also
presented. The Dombrowsky
Technology Grant sponsored by
Tensolite went to Rogers Middle
School, the Community First Credit
Union of Florida Finance Grant went
to Menendez High School, the
Florida Power & Light


Environmental Grant went to Mill
Creek Elementary, and the St. Johns
Cultural Council Arts Grant went to
St. Augustine High School.
A new Sunshine Grant was also
awarded this year to support grant
requests exceeding $750.
The Northwest area elementary
schools received $1,040 for their'
Language Exploration Enrichment
program. Books will be purchased
with the grant funds and rotated
among the different schools.
The St. Johns County Education
Foundation has provided more than
$296,000 in Horizon Awards to
teachers since the annual competi-
tion began.13 years ago.


Despite long workdays,



Floyd finds time to bake .5.


by KATHY NICOLETTI
COLUMNIST
ven with a busy career,
West Beaches resident
Dolores Eloyd finds
time to bake for her friends
and family.
Floyd, who is originally
from Fort Worth, Texas, is
the business manager at The
Bridge of Northeast Florida, a
private non-profit agency ,
serves at-risk children and
teens in Jacksonville.
Floyd describes her job
there as "rewarding," even
though it is not usual for her
to have over 10-hour work-
days What makes it so
rewarding, she said, is that
"there are a lot success sto-
ries" among the students
served at The Bridge.
When her own two boys
were young, Floyd baked
every weekend and always
enjoyed making something
special for her family. Floyd
Said baking seemed to come
naturally to her because her
mother was a "great baker"


and her grandmother was a
good cook who "never used
a recipe."
Now that her sons are
grown, Floyd continues to
take pleasure in baking. At
The Bridge, her co-workers
are often the recipients of
her freshly baked birthday
cakes and treats.
Floyd recently baked sever-
al items for The Bridge's bake
sale, which raised more than
$500 for the United Way. In
addition to helping with a
good cause, Floyd said she
was pleased to hear some of
the comments about her
contributions to the sale.
These included people ask-
ing "what did Dolores
make?" before making their
purchase; and a teenage boy


in The Bridge's after-school
program commenting that
Floyd's cookies "rocked."
Floyd also helps to coordi-
nate the Singles Ministry at
Beach United Methodist
Church in Jacksonville
Beach, where she has been
active for five years.
Along with helping the
BUMC group network with
other singles' ministries in
the area, Floyd often brings
refreshments to singles
events.
Serving something baked
at home or a homemade
appetizer helps to make the
events more welcoming, she
said.
Two of Floyd's most
requested cakes are Texas
Sheet Cake and pound cake.
Texas Sheet Cake is easy to
prepare, with no mixer need-
ed, she said. Floyd's recipe
includes a little cinnamon
which is what she thinks
makes this cake so popular.

See RECIPES, A-9


photo by KATHY NICOLETTI
Dolores Floyd,s Texas Sheet Cake (in the oblong pan) and
Pistachio Cake are two of her favorites to bake for sharing.


LIVING








The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader Page 9A


October 31, 2007


photo submitted
Capt. Bill McQuilkin, left, and Lt. (j.g.) John McCarthy aboard the Mayport-based guided-missile cruiser USS Gettysburg on deploy-
ment. McQuilkin is a Ponte Vedra resident. McCarthy is a 2001 Fletcher High School graduate.


WEDDING


Gerard and Leslie Leon


Leon-Henard


Leslie Henard and Gerard
Leon, both of Jacksonville
Beach, were married Aug. 25,
2007, at .the Lodge at Ponte
Vedra.
The Rev. Don Lynn per-
formed the ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mary Ann Henard of
Jacksonville. She earned a
bachelor of science degree
from Purdue University and 'a
master's of science from Embry


Riddle University.
The groom is the son of
Jovita and Tomas Llanos of
Jacksonville Beach. He is
employed by Citibank as an IT
manager.
Hayley Reagan was the
bride's attendant. Tomas
Llanos was a groomsmen.
The couple spent their hon-
eymoon in Buenos Aires,
Argentina, and will reside in
Jacksonville Beach.


Capt. Bill McQuilkin and
Lt. (j.g.) John McCarthy. both
of Ponte Vedra Beach, are sta-
tioned on the Maypoit-based
guided-missile cruiser LiSS
Gettysburg.
The Gettysburg is currently
deployed with the LISS
Enterprise Carrier Strike Group
in the Arabian Gulf.
McQuilkin, 46, is the com-
manding officer or the
Gettysburg and McCarthy is
the main propulsion assistant.
A 22-year veteran of the
Navy, McQuilkin formerly
based 'gu'i'd' "-rissile' tri.jte'
USS Halyburton. He is a 1983
graduate of the Universit) of
Florida and has lived in Ponte
Vedra Beach since 1984.
McCarthy, 24, graduated
from Fletcher High School in
2001 and is a 2005 graduate of
the U.S. Naval Academy. He
has been a surface warfare offi-
cer .on the Gettysburg since
July 2005. McCarthy recently
conned the ship through the
Straits of Hormuz at night. He
is the son of Dan and Barbara
McCarthy of Ponte Vedra


photo submitted
Capt. Bill McQuilkin
Beach.
* *
Army Pfc. Derek L. Bishop
has completed basic and tanker
training at Fort Knox. Ky.
A 2007 graduate of Fletcher
High School, Bishop will be
permanently stationed at Fort
Hood, Texas. He plans to begin
work on a degree in finance


photo submitted
Lt. j.g. John McCarthy
this fall. He is the son of Laura
and David Bishop.

Air Force Airman 1st Class
Matthew T. Hartigan has
graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn


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credits toward an associate
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Hartigan is a 2002 graduate
of Bishop Kenny High School
and the son of Daniel Hartigan
of Ponte Vedra Beach.
* *


Recipes: Hummingbird cake with cream frosting


Cont. from A-8
Floyd's most popular
pound cake is the classic
vanilla flavored cake but she
also receives requests for
chocolate pound cake.
Cream cheese frosting tops
her Hummingbird Cake
made with bananas, pineap-
ple, and pecans.
In addition to cakes from
scratch, Floyd uses recipes
for cakes that start with a
cake mix. Pistachio Cake is
one example of a rich cake
made by adding pudding
mix and other ingredients to
a basic cake mix.

The following are some of
Dolores Floyd's favorite recipes.

Pound Cake
three and one-half cups
cake flour, sifted
3 cups sugar
6 eggs (5 if large)
1 cup milk
1 tsp. vanilla
1 tsp. baking powder
1 lb. butter (cake is better
made with 2 sticks of butter
.and 1 cup Crisco)
one-eighth tsp. salt

Preheat oven to 325
degrees, generously grease
and flour a bundt pan.
Cream sugar and butter, then
add eggs, one at a time. Turn
mixer to a moderate speed
and add dry ingredients (sift-
ed) a little at a time, alternat-
ing with milk. Add vanilla
and pour into pan.
Place in the center of the
oven, turn temperature down
to 300 degrees and bake for
approximately 80 minutes.

Texas Sheet Cake
2 cups all purpose flour
1 tsp. baking soda
2 cups white sugar
one-half cup butter


one-half cup shortening
1 cup water
1 tsp. cinnamon
4 T unsweetened cocoa
powder
one-half cup buttermilk
2 eggs, slightly beaten
1 tsp. vanilla

Frosting:
one-half cup butter
5 T milk
1 tsp. vanilla extract
4 T unsweetened cocoa
powder
1 lb. box confectioners
sugar
1 cup chopped pecans
Preheat oven to 400
degrees. Grease and flour a
jelly roll pan or line with
parchment paper.
In a large bowl, mix
together flour and white
sugar. Set aside. In a
saucepan, heat butter, short-
ening, cocoa, and water until
boiling. Stir frequently. Pour
chocolate mixture over flour
and sugar. Stir in buttermilk,
eggs, baking soda, cinnamon,
and 1 tsp. vanilla. Spread
into jelly roll pan. Bake for
20 minutes in the preheated
oven, or until toothpick
inserted in center of cake
comes out clean.
While cake bakes, prepare
frosting. Combine butter,
cocoa, add milk in saucepan.
Heat to boiling, stirring con-
stantly. Beat in confectioners
sugar and vanilla until
smooth, add nuts. Spread
warm frosting over cake as
soon as it is taken from the
oven. Cool.

Pistachio Cake
4 eggs
1 18.25 oz. yellow cake
mix
1 cup club soda
2 boxes (3.4 oz.) instant
pistachio pudding, divided


one-quarter cup vegetable
oil
1 lb. white pistachio nuts
(or walnuts or pecan), lightly
toasted and crushed
one and one-half cups milk
1 envelope (1.5 oz.) pow-
dered whipping cream
Mix in bowl the cake mix,
eggs, club soda, 1 box of
pudding, oil and one-half
cup of nuts. Mix well and
bake in a greased and floured
bundt or tube cake pan for
45 minutes at 325 degrees.
Cake is done when a long
toothpick comes out clean.
Cool in pan on a rack for
10 minutes; then remove
from pan cool on rack.
When cool, place cake on
serving plate and completely
cover with icing.

Icing:
Mix one and one-half cups
milk, with instant topping
mix and 1 box of pistachio
pudding. Mix on low to com-
bine and then on high for 4
minutes. Fold in nuts and
sprak on cake.

Hummingbird Cake with
Cream Cheese Frosting
3 cups all purpose flour
2 cups granulated sugar
1 tsp. salt
1 tsp. baking soda
1 tsp. ground cinnamon
3 eggs, beaten
one and one-quarter cups
vegetable oil
one and one-half tsp.
vanilla extract
1 can (8 oz.) crushed
pineapple, undrained
1 cup chopped pecans
2 cups chopped frim ripe
bananas
Frosting:
8 oz. cream cheese, soft-
ened
. one-half cup butter, at
room temperature


1 box confectioners, sugar,
sifted
2 tsp. vanilla extract
one-half to one cup
chopped pecans

Preheat oven to 350
degrees. Sift flour, sugar, salt,
baking soda, and cinnamon
together into mixing bowl
several times. Add eggs and
salad oil to the dry ingredi-
ents. Sir with a wooden
spoon until ingredients are
moistened. Do not beat! Stir
in vanilla, pineapple, 1 cup
pecans, and bananas. Spoon
the batter into 3 well-greased
and floured 9-inch round
cake pans. Bake for 25 to 30
minutes, or until a wooden
toothpick inserted in center
comes out clean. Cool in pan
for 10 minutes, then turn
onto cooling rack. Cool com-
pletely before frosting.


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Page 1OA* The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader October 31, 2007


EDUCATION


36% jump in AP classes since '97

- AP, from A-1


superintendent for the Duval
County School District.
"Not to say it's bad, but an
instructor administers an exam
and credit is determined by
that individual instructor,"
Mousa said.
Nease is currently offering
18 AP subjects and is ranked
78th on "Newsweek" maga-
zine's "Top High Schools in
America" list, Thomson said.
The magazine's ranking is part-
ly based on the number of AP
tests taken in relation to the
number of seniors in the
school.
According to CollegeJournal,
an online publication from
"The Wall Street Journal," the
number of schools offering AP
classes has jumped 36 percent
over the past decade, to more
than 15,000.
In 2005, students nation-
wide took more than two mil-
lion AP exams a 12 percent
increase over the previous year
and 66 percent more than five
years ago, according to the
j o u r n a 1
(www.collegejournal.com).
"St. Johns County is on the
cutting edge of academia in
the state of Florida," said
Meredith Strickland, director
for instructional services for
the St. Johns County School
District.
Strickland said both AP and
Dual Enrollment courses are a
priority for the district, which
is experiencing tremendous
growth. The district is consis-


tently improving the pro-
grams, she said.
Fletcher has also experi-
enced tremendous growth in
its AP and Dual Enrollment
programs over the past few
years.
Fletcher has 1,162 students
enrolled in AP courses and 278
students in the Dual
Enrollment program in sub-
jects ranging from history and
English to Latin and econom-
ics, said Dane Gilbert, princi-
pal of Fletcher.
"Our Dual Enrollment pro-
gram is much, much more
than what other schools offer,"
Gilbert said in a recent inter-
view.
"Our AP numbers [of stu-
dents, exams and courses] are
one of the highest in the dis-
trict, and I think the level of
teachers we have teaching
these courses is what makes it
special at Fletcher."
Tom LaPointe, an AP physics
teacher at Fletcher, said he
enjoys working with his AP
students.
"You get to work with the
creme-de-la-creme," he said.
"Some of them are really excel-
lent, extremely bright, hard-
working students who are fun
to teach."
At Nease, Thomson also
attributes the programs' suc-
cesses to her staff of teachers.
- "The quality of my teachers
is just outstanding," she said.
"Really the success, pass rate
and their commitment to their


students they're amazing
people."
The majority of the costs for
the programs in Duval County
is absorbed by the district and
the state, Mousa said.
"The county pays for every
Advanced Placement test
administered," Mousa said.
"The cost is never absorbed by
the student."
Duval also purchases the
textbooks and the College.
Board Florida Partnership pro-
vides scholarships for teachers
to attend AP summer institutes
for training, Mousa said.
Teachers are rewarded with
money, and schools earn fund-
ing for the programs when AP
students pass the exams, she
said.
Things are a little different at
Nease because the high school
pays for the exams for each
student, but it receives funding
from the state based on the
number of passed exams,
Thomson said.
Each exam costs $84, accord-
ing to the College Board. Also,
Nease has its AP teachers work
together in teams to ensure
they are teaching the same
material for the tests, she said.
"We have a customized
learning path in St. Johns
County so we will help stu-
dents go.as far as they car,"
Strickland said.
In St. Johns County, 1,648
high school students took
3,170 AP exams last spring,
said Tom Alexander, program


Photo by ASHLEY BELAND
An AP class at Nease High School takes a quiz during class recently. Schools have been adding
Advanced Placement classes, which some principals say helps teens when they get to college.


specialist for secondary mathe-
matics for the School District.
Of these exams, 54 percent
qualified for college credit, he
said.
All Duval County high
schools offer AP courses,
Mousa said. The county has
been doubling its enrollment
in AP the past couple of years
with 4,253 students in the pro-
gram in 2005-2006 and 10,249
students enrolled this year,
Mousa said. Duval has been
making strides in exposing
younger high school students
to AP courses, she said.


"This past year we have had
gains in students taking AP
courses, gains in students earn-
ing college credit and for the
first time we had ninth graders
enrolled in human geography
AP courses," Mousa said.
Whether or not AP students
pass the exam, they still
receive weighted high school
credit for the courses.
"Passing the exam is an
added bonus," Gilbert said.
"The course exposes you to rig-
orous expectations and rigor-
ous curriculum that you'll
have to take in college, so we


feel by' taking an AP. exam
you'll be much more successful
in college."
Both Thomson and Gilbert
said they are trying to create a
solid foundation for a college-
going culture at their respec-
tive high schools.
"You don't have to be bril-
liant to take AP courses, dual
enroll or get a college degree,"
Thomson said, "but you have
to have a work ethic."
Ashley Beland is a journal-
ism student at the University
of North Florida.


All in the Ocean Palms family


Scott Blackwell, battalion com-
mander of the Nease Navy Junior
Reserve Officer Training Corps
unit, holds the 5th Place Overall
trophy the unit won at a drill meet
Oct. 20 at Jacksonville University.
Members of the unit also took
home some individual awards from
the event, as follows:
* 2nd place overall in unarmed drill
exhibition:
* 2nd place overall in academics;
* 5th place overall in unit person-
nel inspection;
*XC.adel Manna Pelrova. 3rd place.
individual female curl-ups; '.
* Cadet Michael Medina, 3rd place
individual drill, and
* Cadel Jessica Cooper, 1st place
individual knock out drill.
The unit goes to a meet Dec; 1 at
Orange Park High School.
photo SUBMITTED


photos by LESLIE MORRIS
Some fifth-grade boys (above) are being boys at the Ocean Palms family night event Friday.
Below, fifth-graders Caitlin Dorsch (from left) Brooke Barlow, Julia Scolapio, Courtney Levitt
and Caroline Felice show that girls, too, want to have fun.


photo SUBMITTED
Macie Soler-Sala of Ponte
Vedra Beach (center at right)
poses after being named the
first St. Johns County Junior
Miss earlier this month. With
her are Kayla Loveday (left)
of St. Augustine High School,
first runner up, and Allison
Walter, also of St. Augustine
High School, was named sec-
ond runner up at the Oct. 20
pageant at Palms
Presbyterian Church on Third
Street, Jacksonville Beach.
Soler-Sala received $2,000 for
taking the top spot and also
took home $250 for being
named most talented.
Loveday received $1,000 as
well as the awards for best
interview and best self-expres-
sion, which totaled $500.
Walter received $500 as sec-
ond runner up and also took
home $500 for getting awards
for fitness and for Spirit of
Junior Miss. The winners and
eight other seniors competed
for the title.


.,


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Teachers,


Now it's even easier to get

newspapers for your classroom!

The Leader offers classroom teachers newspapers for use in the class-
room in our Newspapers in Education program. Now, it is as simple as
going online to get your students enrolled in this free program.

Register online at www.beachesleader.com. No fuss. Just click on
the NIE icon on our home page and you're half way there. Complete
the questions about quantity, date and location, and we will get your
papers to you.


Remember, national studies have shown the
benefits of an NIE program, and your stu-
dents will enjoy reading about their own
community as they learn.

THE BEACHES LEADER

PONTE VEDRA LEADER


The Beaches Leader,
Ponte Vedra Leader


- --


I


I


. I I,,


October 31, 2007


Page 10A*


u


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader










BUSINESS REVIEW
9 ..SE- .S SA PAID ADVERTISING FEATURE


Beaches Vein Center Opens


at Barefoot Medspa


October 31, 2007 The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader Page 11A


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Trimas, M.D., FACS and
Howard Groshell DPM,
are proud to announce'
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Vining RVT, an expert in
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to bring a full service
vein clinic to the beach-
es area.
Joyce is a Registered
Vascular Technologist
and Practical Nurse who,
has specialized in treat-
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veins since 1990. Since
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and operated a consult- Barefoot Medspa Directors
in service that special-with Joyce Vining RVT, loo
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izes in training physi- spa pr
cians and their staff in vein-related procedures.
She is considered an expert in the field of
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annual meetings of the American College of
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Joyce has been traveling extensively nation-
wide as a consultant, but with her daughter
Daniele entering her teenage years, she has
decided.to reduce her time away from home
and join Doctor Howard J. Groshell as they
collaboratively open Beaches Vein Center.
Beaches Vein Center will be an extension of
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suing his passion for medical missionary work
overseas, Dr. Groshell returned to Jacksonville
to take over his father's busy podiatry practice,
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beaches branch office where he decided to
open Barefoot MedSpa, a full service medical
spa offering an array of services, including
laser hair removal, pedicures, manicures, mas-
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patients have been told the only treatment
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daily or ligation and stripping, a surgical pro-
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downtime.
Many patients have been under the false
assumption that the treatment of varicose
veins is considered cosmetic. On the contrary,
laser vein ablation is covered by most insur-
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Witches and pirates and fairies, Oh, my!


photos by CHUCK ADAMS
"Baby Spider" Julian Metcalf-Parker (above left) sits on the knee '
of Brad The Pirate" Powell, children's librarian at the Ponte
Vedra Beach Branch Library, at library's Halloween party for
young children Friday. Above, "Princess" sisters Abigail (left)
and Lily Quick enjoy some party snacks. Babies, tots, toddlers
and their mothers (above right) sit in a circle in the Friends of
the Library Community Room for the party;


Have fun but be safe, Health Department says


photo by CHUCKADAMS
yra CQoms. (!#ft),has her blopd pressure checked, by, ,parpp
McCormick Tuesday' at the Players Community Senior Center,
Ponte Vedra Beach.


FROM CONTRIBUTOR
The Johns County Health
Department urges parents to
supervise children, monitor
costumes and check candy this
Halloween.
Parents should remind chil-
dren of safety measures before
they go out trick-or-treating,
the Health Department sug-
gests.
"Ensuring children are seen
and safe this Halloween is
essential to keep this holiday
fun for everyone," the depart-
ment said in a news release.
Halloween is one of the most
dangerous days of the year for
child pedestrians, according to
the department.
Children are more than
twice as likely to be hit by a car
and killed on Halloween than
during the rest of the year,
according to the release.
,,4iY4 shorter days,,,_4;Wjivd
may be trick-or-treating in the
dark when drivers have trouble


seeing them.
The Health Department rec-
ommends that children do not
"trick-or-treat" without adult
supervision. If teens are
mature enough to go trick-or-
treating without supervision,
make sure they follow a prede-
termined route with good
lighting, the department sug-
gests.
The St. Johns County Health
Department offers the follow-
ing tips for parents and chil-
dren:
Stay visible. Children
should carry flashlights or
glow sticks, carry reflective
bags, wear reflective tape on
their costumes and avoid
masks, which may inhibit chil-
dren's ability to see.
Cross streets safely. Cross
at a corner, using traffic signals
and crosswalks. Try to make
ye.,cotact with iy.ers before
crossing in front of him or her.
Do not assume that because


you can see the driver, the
driver can see you. Look left,
right and left again when
crossing, and keep looking as
you cross. Do not run across
the street.
Walk on well-lit sidewalks
or paths. If sidewalks are miss-
ing, walk facing traffic as far
left as possible. Children
should walk in familiar areas
with minimal street crossings.
Watch for cars. Look for
cars that are turning or back-
ing up. Never dart into the
street or cross between parked
cars.
The department, offers the
following tips for drivers:
Be especially alert.
Remember that popular trick-
or-treating hours are during
dusk and rush-hour periods
between 5:30 p.m. and 9:30
p.m.
Drive slower jhap
usu Anticipate heavier
pedestrian traffic than usual.


Keep headlights on.
Use full headlights to spot chil-
dren from greater distances.
Other safety issues to be con-
sidered are:
Check treats for signs
of tampering before children
are allowed to eat them.
Do not allow children to
chew or break glow sticks, .as
the liquid inside is hazardous.
Look for nonflamma-
ble costumes and nontoxic
Halloween makeup.
Only use cosmetic
contact lenses prescribed and
fitted by an eye care profes-
sional. Wearing ill-fitted or
improperly sanitized contacts,
even for a few hours, can cause
an eye infection, cornea ulcer
or even blindness.
For more information about
the Health Department, visit
the department's web site
(www.stjohnscountyhealthde-
partment.com).


photos by CHUCK
ADAMS
Richard The Gypsy"
Pelletier stands with
'Witchy" Ursula Weinrich
prior to Tuesday's
Halloween Costumre Party
at The Players Community
Senior Center on Landrum
Lane, Ponte Vedra Beach.
Below, several guests
gather on the porch of The
Players Community Senior
Center before the day's
activities get under way.
They are Jo and Sid
Mickler (from' left), Mary
Wrenn, Marie Sansevero
and Ursula Weinrich.


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October 31, 2007


Pape 12A*


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


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Ponte Vedra Leader




SPORTS


October 31, 2007


Inside
Fishing Leader
Sports Briefs
Calendar


Stout defense keys rout of Bartram Trail


Stachitas tosses 4 TDs,

accounts for 273 yards


By JOHNNY WOODHOUSE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
Defense and ball distribu-
tion on offense were the keys
to victory in Nease High's 44-7
dismantling of cross-county
rival Bartram Trail.
The host and state-ranked
Panthers (8-1, Class 4A No. 4)
held the visiting 5A Bears (5-4)
scoreless on offense for the
first time this
season in a
lopsided win ............-
Friday at Stachitas
Panther
Stadium. mendous fo
Nease quar- There were
terback Ted
Stachitas we had pre,
threw for four and he w
touchdowns
and amassed escape and
273 total alive. He's
yards as the
Panthers er and Ne
won their sec- good job c
ond game in
a five-day personnel t
span that able to him.
began Oct. 22
with a dis-
trict-clinching
shutout victo- Darrell
ry over Bartram
Columbia
High (6-2).
Friday,
Nease won without the servic-
es of leading rusher Andrew
Barnes (684 rushing yards),
who injured an ankle late in
the Columbia game.
With Barnes sidelined, nine
different Panthers carried the
ball against Bartram for a
combined 159 yards.
Stachitas (18 of 23 passing
for 222 yards) completed pass-
es to eight different receivers,
including scoring strikes of 16,
26, 30 and 38 yards to Matt
Leighty, Patrick Barker, Myles
Wright and JordanrAnderson,
respectively.
Leighty, a junior receiver,
had 70 all-purpose yards.
Anderson, a senior, added 64.
"We used some other tools
in the toolbox, like the wide
receivers sweeps" Nease head
coach and play-caller Craig
Howard said after the game.
"The plan was to come up
with a way to get the running
game going so it wasn't just a
throw-every-down thing. We
had those plays in our arsenal
but we never used them
because we.had Barnes."
Leighty, Anderson, Barker
and senior Keheem Smith
each ripped off first-down
runs on either a reverse or a
wide receiver sweep.
Howard calls the later a
"back burner" play because it's
something he hasn't shown
before on tape.
Other than a 22-yard run by


Stachitas (51 rushing yards),
Nease's longest runs were by
receivers hightailing it to the
perimeter.
Leighty had runs of 15 and
16 yards and Smith (1-yard
TD) added a 16-yarder. Barker
and Anderson each had 10-
yarders.
Leighty (39 rushing yards)
and two other Panthers, senior
Graham Bates (22). and sopho-
more fullback
Ryan
Mickens,
is just a tre- filled in the
void at run-
)otball player. ning back.
Times when "I was sur-
prised that
sure on him Ted ran as
vas able to well as he
did," said
1 keep plays Howard,
a gifted play- about
Stachitas,
ase does a who seems to
)f using the be healing
fast from an
:hat is avail- Oct. 6 knee
injury.
S"Mickens.
(6-0, 225) was
the lead
Sutherland blocker on
Trail coach the wideout
sweeps and in
on pass pro-
tection. The
other element was the
Graham Bates plan."
Howard's laminated and
color-coded play-call list fea-
tured several different run
plans against Bartram. The
Bates plan called for the senior
defensive back and former
wide receiver to run for the
tough inside yards.
Bates scored standing up on
a 5-yard run to cap an eight-
play, 75-yard scoring drive
that gave Nease a 21-7 lead
before halftime. He also
caught a.2-point pass in the
secondqiuartel .
The Bears scored their onl
touchdown on a 90-yard kick-
off return by Xavier Brewer
midway through the second
quarter.
Nease's defense did not
allow Bartram to cross mid-
field until the final minute of
the first half and held the
Bears to only 2 yards of
offense in the third quarter.
"Their defense is very good
and they have shown that all
year," Bartram Trail head
coach Darrell Sutherland said
after the loss, his team's
fourth setback to a ranked
opponent.
"They're solid and they are
going to force you to make
plays. And they do a great job
of hustling to the football."
Nease held Kyle Parker,
Bartram's dual-threat quarter-
back, to 39 yards on the


ground and 81 through the air.
Bartram's longest run from
scrimmage was a 25-yard
scramble by Parker to the
Nease 14 as time expired in
the first half. Anthony
Johnson (13 yards) had a 39-
yard run late in the fourth
quarter against Nease's sec-
ond-team defense.
"The key for us was to keep
them guessing," said Nease
defensive coordinator Danny
Cowgill, whose unit has not
allowed an offensive touch-
down in its last two games.
"Because of the short week,
it was by far our most cumber-
some game plan, but our boys
did a great job of executing it.
They amaze me every week."
Senior strong safety Jared
MacNaught tackled Bears
punter Trey Sumner in the
end zone for a safety in the
third quarter and senior line-
backer Riley Haynes stopped
Sumner inside Bears territory
to set up a short-field scoring
drive for the Panthers.
But the play of the game
goes to Stachitas, who found
Barker uncovered in the left
end zone for a 26-yard score
in the third quartet.
On the play, Stachitas (1,370
passing yards, 18 TDs), rolled
out to his right, reversed his
field, outran the pursuit and
threw a rainbow strike across
his body on the run.
"Stachitas is just a tremen-
dous football player," said


Photos by ROB DeANGELO
ABOVE: Nease High quarterback Ted Stachitas sprints toward the end zone after eluding Bartram
Trail linebacker Alex Douglas last Friday night in the Panthers' 44-7 victory.
BELOW: Panthers receiver Jordan Anderson (83) beats two defenders and lays out for a pass but
couldn't quite hold onto the ball in second-half action.
"""" ___ """ " '


Sutherland, whose team trav-
els to Fletcher (7-1) Friday for
the District 2-5A title game.
"There were times when we
had pressure on him and he
was able to escape and keep


plays alive. He's a gifted player
and Nease does a good job of
using the personnel that is
available to him."
Or what Howard calls going
deep into the "toolbox."


Added Stachitas: "This team
will do whatever the coaches
ask of them. No one is selfish.
The seniors, juniors and'soph-
omores are all like that. We'll
do whatever it takes to win."


Georgia spoils Tebow's homecoming


Photo by ROB DeANGELO
University of Florida quarterback Tim Tebow, left, tries to get past Georgia free safety Rashad
Jones during last Saturday's game. Tebow, nursing a sore right shoulder, scored on the play.


By DAVID ROSENBLUM
SPORTS WRITER
Playing in front of family and friends is one
thing. Playing in front of them in one of college
football's biggest rivalry games is another.
Although Florida Field is just 70 miles away in
Gainesville, former local high school stars Tim
Tebow (Nease) and Kyle Jackson (Fletcher) still
call Jacksonville home. And both got an oppor-
tunity to shine in front of their families and
friends in the annual Florida-Georgia contest last
Saturday at Jacksonville Municipal Stadium.
While the occasion may have been soured by
Georgia's 42-30 victory over the Gators -
Florida's first loss to the Bulldogs since 2004 -
both seemed to regard the ballgame as a home-
coming of sorts.
Tebow, who won a state championship with
Nease in 2005, is quickly becoming one of col-
lege footballs brightest stars.
Despite a less-than-stellar performance
'against the Bulldogs, Tebow is mentioned, on
nearly everyone's Heisman Trophy list, and
would be the first sophomore is history to win
the coveted award.
The quarterback, still feeling effects of a
bruised non-throwing shoulder injury sustained
in the Gators' 45-37 win at Kentucky last week,
struggled against Georgia, getting sacked six
times and putting up less-than-usual numbers
while nursing his right shoulder.
"It hurts. There's some pain," Tebow said fol-
lowing the game. "But I wanted to do whatever
the coach's wanted me to do."
While the quarterback had accounted for 73
percent of Florida's offense heading into
Saturday, the game plan against Georgia called
for fewer Tebow runs, limiting his effectiveness
and making it easier for the Bulldogs defense.
While the scheme may have saved the sopho-
more from further shoulder damage, it also lim-


ited the Gators' firepower.
"He was not as mobile," Gators head coach
Urban Meyer said following the loss. "But it's
only a bruise and he's such a tough guy, he
wouldn't tell us if it was hurting him."
Tebow is well known for his ground attack,
where he has put up big numbers this season,
was obviously slowed by his injury. He current-
ly leads the Gators in rushing with 648 yards
and has scored 12 times on the ground this sea-
son.
Tebow was held to -15 yards against Georgia.
While the quarterback didn't put up impres-
sive numbers in front of his hometown crowd,
he didn't put up terrible numbers. Tebow still
completed 14 passes for 236 yards and a touch-
down, a 40-yard strike to Louis Murphy in the
first quarter. The quarterback also ran in two
times for a score.
On defense, Jackson made the most out of his
opportunity, working his way back into the
starting lineup after an injury left a void in the
backfield. The former Fletcher High star, who
began the season as UF's starting free safety, said
he was just happy to be playing in front of his
hometown crowd.
. "It was great to just to get back out there get
back in the start and get back into playing," said
Jackson, who had been limited to special teams
duty most of the season. "It was nice that this
was back in my hometown, it was just a bad
loss."
Jackson played well in his "final Florida-
Georgia game, recording eight tackles (six solo),
second highest by a Gator on Saturday.
The senior said he felt no added pressure per-
forming in his hometown.
"I felt more comfortable just because I had my
friends and family around," Jackson said. "It's
easier to feel good when your friends and fami-
ly are behind you."


B-2
B-4
B-5


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The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


October 31, 2007


FISHING



Tough offshore; flounder, croakers inshore


It was tough fishing off-
shore last week but
inshore the flounder, reds
and croakers were hungry.
Last Wednesday, Rusty
Borthwick and Mike
Tandarich used mud min-
nows and finger mullet for
bait and caught 35 flounder
along the river bank.near
Mayport.
John Mason and Jimy
Heathouse checked in with
seven flounder they caught
last Sunday. Their largest
weighed nine and a quarter
pounds.
Capt. Dave Sipler, with his
guests Mike and Gary Hurt,
caught six big reds on a trip
to the jetties last Monday
morning. Their largest red
weighed 24 pounds.
Capt. Dave, with the Keith
Clavsen party on Tuesday
morning, anchored along
the big jetties and pulled up
eight reds to 30 pounds and
several blues.
On Saturday, in the rain,
Nick and Dave Watson
fished the river for 16 trout
to four pounds, a flounder
and one blue.


WIMPY SUTlrON
FISHING LEADER


Tim Powell weighed up a
seven and a half pound
flounder at B&M on
Thursday.
Adam Varnadore came by
B&M on Friday and put his
12.37 pound flounder on the
scales.
J.B. Hill and Mike
Tandarich teamed up last
Monday in the river and
used finger mullet and dead
shrimp to catch 10 flounder
to three pounds and 40
croakers.
James Gergley and Matt
Hamilton used finger mullet
last Monday near the
Mayport docks and caught


Photo submitted
Jessie Cotner, Jeff Wilson and Damon Burch caught six trout up to 24 inches, four reds to 24
inches and a 15-inch flounder last Friday at the Guana River dam.


20 flounder to four pounds
and four reds to 28 inches.
On Wednesday, Mike
Howard and James caught 17
reds to 26 inches, two floun-
der and seven trout in Sisters
Creek.
Buck Gergley fished from
the jetties with finger mullet
and mud minnows and
caught five flounder to six
and a half pounds.
Jetty guide Fred Morrow
on the "Little Yvonne" last
Tuesday morning with
Richard Griggers and Hub
Phipps caught 52 big croak-
ers, a five-pound drum and a
pair of reds at 28 and 27
inches.
On Wednesday morning,
Jim Bush and Craig Travis
went back to the same area
with Capt. Fred and caught
116 croakers.
George Bull Jr. and friend
Richard White on the
"Bionic Bull" last Friday
fished the creeks north of
SSisters Creek. They ran out
of bait after netting 21
speckled trout, 15 drum and
12 reds.
Al Wiltshire and Stan
Poole on "Sharkey's Den"


last Friday in the river near
the Naval Air Station caught
eight drum to five pounds,
12 croakers and eight yellow-
mouth trout.
S Canal guide John Dyrssen
and his guest Vern Brinson
used live shrimp in the canal
and caught 12 trout and
mangrove snapper.
Capt. Kirk Waltz, with
Mark and Charles Arnold last
Thursday on the
"Enterprise," used shrimp
and jigs to catch 15 reds, 12
mangrove, two sheepshead, a
pair of mutton and two
grouper.
Charlie Bosco fished
Nassau Sound Bridge last
week and brought home his
limit of speckled trout and
two flounder.
Larry "Fishman" Finch and
Vic Tyson found the big
croakers biting in the river
last week. They caught over
200 on one trip and 87 on
another. On a third trip the
"Fishman" used fiddlers to
catchl5 sheepshead and
seven flounder along the big
jetties.
Capt. Butch Garvin with
Rick Ryles and his brother
Jack on the "Early Times"
used live shrimp to catch 40
speckled trout and a pair of
reds on one spot.
On Wednesday, with
friend Wendell Nolan, Capt.
Butch reports they caught 10
speckled trout to four
pounds and four flounder.
All were caught with live
shrimp.
On the Jacksonville Beach
Pier, rough, muddy water
slowed the fishing last week.
There were some oversized
reds caught and a few pom-
pano, whiting and blues. The
pier will be closed from
Wednesday the 31st through
the weekend for the Blue
Angels Air Show. It will re-
open on Monday, November
5th.
Don't forget the American
Legion Post 129 Croaker
Tournament this weekend,
November 3rd and 4th with
the captains meeting on
SFriday, Nov. 2nd at 6 p.m.
Bigger and better than ever.
Good Fishin'.


Amy Carney
with the six-
pound flounder
she caught last
weekend near
the Coast
Guard station
in Mayport.
She and her
husband, Tim,
caught 30
keepers on 10-
pound test line
from their skiff.


Jacksonville Beach


High
12:29 am
1:27 am
2:29 am
3:32 am
3:33 am
4:28 am
5:16am


Low High
6:39am 1:03pm
7:44am 2:02 pm
8:50 am 3:01 pm
9:55am 4:00pm
9:54am 3:55pm
10:49 am4:44pm
11:40 am 5:29 pm


Pablo Creek Entrance


High
1:40 am
2:43 am
3:50 am
4:55 am
4:55 am
5:47 am
6:32 am


Low
7:26 am
8:37 am
9:45 am
10:48 aim
10:45 am
11:39 am
12:28 pm


High
2:15 pm
3:17 pm
4:21 pm
5:20 pm
5:13 pm
6:00 pm
6:43 pm


Tie T isWe


Mayport
Low High
6:53am 1:46pm
8:04 am 2:48 pm
9:12 am 3:52pm
10:15 am 4:51 pm
10:12 am 4:44 pm
ll:06am 5:31 pm
11:55am 6:14pm


Palm Valley
Low High 'Low
8:55 am 3:53 pm 9:50 pm
10:00am 4:52 pm 10:53 pm
11:06am 5:51pm 11:53pm
12:11 pm 6:50pm None
12:47 am 6:45 pm 12:10pm
12:36 am 7:34 pm 1:05 pm
1:21am 8:19pm. 1:56pm


Low
8:30 pm
9:34 pm
10:31 pm
11:24 pm
11:12pm
11:56 pri
None


TODAY
Northeast winds 20 knots.
Seias 8 to 11 feet. Inland
waters choppy. Scattered
showers.
TONIGHT
Northeast winds 20 knots.
Seas 8 to 11 feet. Inland,
waters choppy. Scattered
showers.
THURSDAY
North winds 20 knots. Seas
8 to 11 feet. Inland waters
choppy. Isolated showers.
THURSDAY NIGHT
North winds 20 knots. Seas
7 to 10 feet. Inland waters
choppy. Isolated showers.


High
1:11 am
2:14 am
3:21 am
4:26 am
4:26 am
5:18am
6:03 am


High
3:19am
4:17 am
5:19 am
6:22 am
6:23 am
7:18 am
8:06 am


FRIDAY
North winds 20 knots. Seas
6 to 9 feet. Inland waters
choppy. Isolated showers.
FRIDAY NIGHT
North winds 15 to 20
knots. Seas 6 to 9 feet. Inland
waters a moderate chop.
SATURDAY
North winds 15 knots. Seas
5 to 7 feet. Inland waters a
moderate chop.
SATURDAY NIGHT
North winds 10 to 15
knots. Seas 4 to 6 feet. Inland
waters a light chop.


Information from AccessWeather.com and
National Oceanic & Atmospheric Administration


A II COUNTRY STORE E aEER.RVE THE RIGHT T LIMIT OLoATITIIEAD ST
C OB--^tf 'u RREC T ALL Tr POGRAFPHi: 4L ERROR I
Sanderson Farms Grade'A' Lee's Fresh Lean 'N' Tender USDA Select Western Beef USDA Select Western Beef USDA Select Western
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PORK Country tyle center cut nBoneless Boneless BABY BACK
STEAKS PORI RIBS CHUCK STEAKS SIRLOIN STEAK RIBS

$1 49 $1*49 $ 279 99 99

lb1b lb i b lb

Blue Bell AL Washington State Del Monte Premium
ICE CREAM FOOD SAVINGS RedorGolden Golden Ripe
All favors FOSTER FARMS yCooked $ 99 ECKRICH Metwd..B,,rumbo A $QO0 Delicious APPLES BANANAS
O CORN DOGS .............. FRANKS .....3.67 FR. ..... t.. / 1.
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Ma' a nnaisLEE'SHckorySmoked-Sllced NndOnSlab $1 99 WILSN WshedPork $15'QQ9 Swe t ir Fe Ci W
af Mayonnaise ICON ......... ..... b cHr NGS..... ... .... SweetlCalifobia Fresh CsNp Western
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KRAf llScedmermanSing le00 LEAN CUISINE Avllvaues $- 00
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ale2 Cut /
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...........r................. 12oz/$
All Varletles Salad /1600
a RESSING ......... ,6/oz2 00
Hf BIN Reg. & UltraBathroom $799
I T I E.............. 24pkbundle 87
HY-TOP DeluxeShells&Cheese $p/r 0
0 ..A ....orMac& Cheese 3/$100
PASTA....... 1i2"o /
J U DUNCAN HINESch VsleFlec, /$ 00
BROWNIES ...... 2, oz 3
96 oz TUFFS TUFF Compart.enlorRer'quFm /$ 0
PLATES .......... 20&50c ,' '"


2198 MayOPEN 7 DS A W
Atlantic BeachODAYSAiER


3UL L IA3fn ....... 15oz l' /f

S .. ,15o3 3/300
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6:00 AM,12 MIDNIGHT


Pane 2B


--~~- --


- -n. .


low
7:57 pm
9:01 pm
9:58 pm
10:51 pm
10:39 pm
11:23 pm
None


Low
7:34 pm.
8:37 pm
9:37 pm
10:31 pm
10:20 pm
11;05pm
l1:47pm







Page 3B


Oo 31 2 0 0 7 T h e Bee L n Vr


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Photos by Rob DeAngelo


CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: University of Florida mascot Albert does the Gator Chomp prior
to kickoff Saturday; Florida quarterback Tim Tebow (15) is sacked by Georgia's Marcus
Washington.(44) and Daniel Elerbe (33); Receiver Louis Murphy is alone on the Gators' bench as
the final seconds tick down on a 42-30 loss to Georgia; Florida cornerback Wondy Pierre-Louis
(4) races down the sideline for a touchdown after intercepting a pass in the second quarter.


Mareno helps Dawgs run



wild in taming the Gators


The sage was right when
he warned, "Beware the
ides of November.",
Maybe Shakespeare had
another month in mind, but
then he didn't know about
football in those days.
If The Bard were around
today, he. would caution
Florida coach Urban Meyer
and Georgia coach Mark Richt
that just because their annual
war has passed and regardless
who won (Georgia grabbing
the honors, 42-30) before
either of them can claim suc-
cess for the season, November
is a time of great expectation
and great sorrow.
The Gators must win from
now on or fall off the radar
screen. Nobody predicted they
would have three defeats by
now, but there they are -
losses to Auburn and LSU,
plus the one to'the Dogs last
Saturday. That puts Meyer in a
crucial situation of must-wins.
By the same token, the cele-
biating Bulldogs must come
back down to Earth this week
as they face a dangerous Troy
team that upset Oklahoma
State and scored 31 points on
Florida.
The Gators take on
Vanderbilt, which despite its
5-3 overall mark has been
tougher than a boarding
house steak.
Gone are the days when the
Commodores and Wildcats
were pushovers for anyone,
and the Gators must come
back from a tearful battering
by the Dawgs or become a sec-
ond straight victim and a
team with four losses.
the dogs of athens took it to
the gators last saturday in
S their best outing in a long
time. they knew they had to
stop tim tebow, the boy won-
der quarterback, and they did
that by sacking him six times.


WN W .
__ L


REX EDMONDSON
PRESS BOX

No one can recall when
Georgia has racked up the
opposing ball slinger six times
in one game. Or even in one
month.
Here's another reason why
Tebow, the Hero of Nease
High, does well to wait until
next year to actively pursue
the Heisman Trophy. Heisman
candidates come from win-
ning teams, not one with
three losses or more -
depending on what Florida
does in the next four games.
Tebow being sacked six
times by the Dogs and treated
no better than a normal,
everyday mortal had to come
as a shock, and this, too, is
against the record of any red-
blooded American Heisman
Trophy candidate.
It's s shame that Tebow had
to face the biggest test of his
young career as a starter and
sole leader of his team with a
sore shoulder. Maybe it would-
n't have made a difference if
he'd been fit to go, but who
knows?
What is certain is that this
boy took a shellacking from
the Dawgs and that's not good
for an All-American, let along


a Heisman candidate. Tebow
spent enough time on the
ground to get grass-itis.
The game Saturday in front
of a sellout mob was just a
long-time coming for the
Georgia boys. A generation
has grown up thinking Florida
is preordained to win this
yearly feud and the Dawgs
head for Jacksonville in vain.
It used to be Gator fans
thought that about them-
selves. Many years ago, a
Florida man ran for governor
on the platform of "Get the
cows off the highway and beat
Georgia." To which one cynic
replied, when finally able to
drive on the road without
dodging heifers, "At least he
got the cows off the highway.
When are we going to beat
those (so-and-so) Bulldogs?"
The Mark Richt team did it
by controlling UF's offense
and firing its newest weapon,
Knowshon Mareno, who col-
lected 188 yards from a Gators
defense that had been deadly.
Said Florida coach Urban
Meyer, "When a tailback runs
for 200 yards against you,
that's not good defense. That's
not Florida defense."
Mareno, a redshirt fresh-
man, was taking the place of
veteran tailbacks Thomas
Brown and Kregg Lumpkin,
both injured. And how he
took their place.
One Georgia official put it
this way: "He's better than
both of them."
The Bulldog line helped
Mareno have his big day. It
opened holes a bus could have
gone through.
Quarterback Matthew
Stafford had his finest game,
completing 11 of 18 passes
with three touchdowns and
one interception.
But it was Georgia's ground
game that won the day. The
Dawgs ran the Gators dizzy.


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The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


October 31, 2007


a


*~~ ":
~?d.








PS4TBahLa RoEVc
gin mm


Basketball League
Registration for youth bas-
ketball at the Winston Family
YMCA will continue until
Nov. 8.
The Super Sports league is
for children ages 4 to 7 of all
skill levels. Fee for members is
$65 and $105 for program
participants.
The Premier League is for
children ages 8 to 16 and is a
competitive travel program
playing games against other
local YMCAs. Fee is $80 for
members and $130 for pro-
gram participants.
For both leagues, player
evaluations take place Nov. 13
and 15, with games beginning
Dec. 13 and 14.
To register, visit the Y at 170
Landrum Lane in Ponte Vedra.
Payment must be made at the
time of registration.
Beaches Basketball


Chances are you have
tried to go back to lift-
ing weights in the past,
only to endure two or three
days of grueling workouts
before stopping again.
Right on cue, that old knee
pain woke back up again, or
your lower back starts to both-
er you for the first time. Not
wanting to end up with
chronic pain for the rest of
your life, you decide that your
body simply can't handle that
kind of stress anymore.
And you know what? You're
right.
When most people start lift-
ing again, they go right back
to the only workouts that they
know how to do. Usually this
was learned years ago from a
coach back in high school.
Well, I'm here to tell you
that just like science and tech-
nology have made huge pro-
gression in the last couple of
decades, so has what we
understand about exercise.
S6me of that stuff you learned
back then probably has a lot
of merit (that is, if you' are
even performing the exercises
correctly), but some of it is
just plain baloney.,
;'In addition to that, 'when
ybh W i' ffiigh-ich'ool, your
body was much more condi-
tioned to be able to handle
those kind of workouts.
So how do you start without
injuring yourself again? Here
are a few ways:

Start slow: Toning down
your fist.couple of workouts is
always a good idea to start
again, rather than jumping
right into a hard workout.


League
A beaches basketball league
is open to boys and girls 3
years old through 5th grade.
The league starts December 29
and runs through Saturday,
March 1.
Play consists of an eight-
game season and all players
receive a T-shirt, trophy and
basketball.
For more information or an
application, visit beachesbas-
ketball.com or phone Tommy
Hulihan at 349-2611.

Christmas Sports
Camps
A sports camp will take
place at St. Paul's School dur-
ing the Christmas break.
Camp will take place in two
sessions: December 20-21 (cost
is $50) and Dec. 26-28 (cost is
$75).
Campers will participate in
team sports and age-appropri-


LEAH FAE COCHRAN
CONTRIBUTOR

Although you might feel like
you are slacking at first, if you
can avoid being super sore the
next day, it will gradually con-
dition your muscles for bigger
loads, which is the better way
to start.

Be sure to warm-up: I know
you have heard this over and
over, yet you still walk in the
gym, do a few arm circles and
go right for the first machine
you see.
Yet,'warming-up is very
important to get the blood
flowing to your muscles in
orderto,,prepare th ; ror,;n
coming stress. I'm not talking
about walking for five minutes
on a treadmill, either.
The best way to warm-up is
to do a lighter set of an exer-
cise prior to starting an exer-
cise in order to prepare your-
self for that specific move-
ment. Even though it might
not feel like it is doing too
much, this lighter set will
allow your nervous system
time to adjust its movement


ate activities like basketball,
flag football, kick ball, tag
games and more. On Fridays,
all campers will receive a T-
shirt, have pizza and go to
Beach Bowl for bowling.
For more information and
an application, visit beaches-
basketball.com or phone
Tommy Hulihan at 349-2611.

Golf
The second annual St.
Anthony's Home Golf
Marathon will take place Nov.
5 at Ponte Vedra Golf &
Country Club at Sawgrass (for-
merly Oakbridge).
St. Paul's Catholic Church in
Jacksonville Beach sponsors St.
Anthony's Home, an orphan-
age in Jamaica, and the golf
tournament serves as a
fundraiser.
Organizers are seeking 20
teams to play 100 holes of golf
in one day, about six to eight
hours, and obtain hole pledges


patterns to accommodate
more weight. This goes a long
way toward preventing injury.

Stretch: Like warming-up,
few people stretch as much as
they should. Yet this is the sin-
gle most important key to pre-
venting joint pain and more
serious injuries.
When your muscles are lim-
ber and free of knots it allows
your body move in the correct
movement patterns, taking
stress off of your joints.
If you stretch every day, you
will feel better all throughout
the day as well. I prefer
stretching after I warm-up and
between particularly heavy
sets of a workout.

Big movements: Your mus-
cles are built to work together
to accomplish movement.
Certain ones are the power
to the movement itself, while
others stabilize the movement
to make sure it is executed cor-
rectly.
One of the ways to avoid
injury is to allow muscles to
assist each other, rather than
isolating them and using them
one at a time. If your workout
has too much isolation, cer-
tain major muscles wiJtl:grpw-,;
stronger than the stabilizers
causing bad stress on your
joints.
Most machines only work
one or two muscles at one
time. If you stick with bigger
movements using free weights
(with proper form of course) it
will allow your muscles to
strengthen proportionally.

Make sure your abs and
back are conditioned: The


for their efforts. There is no
entry fee, but participants
must make an effort to reach a
pledge goal of $2,500 per
team.
For more information phone
Tom Taylor at 334-3078, Mike
Krivensky at 945-3759,
Richard Miller at 502-9581 or
Mike Lynch at 982-3171.
Jaguars Tickets
Jacksonville Jaguars single
game tickets are now on sale.
The tickets can be purchased
three different ways: By log-
ging on to jaguars.com 24
hours a day, by phoning 633-
2000 or 1-877-4-JAGS-TIX
(press 3), or at the Jacksonville
Municipal Stadium ticket
office located in the north end
of the stadium.
The office is open Monday
to Friday from 9 a.m. until 5
p.m.
Single game ticket prices are
as follows: $42, $52, $57, $70


muscles around your middle
provide the support to hold
your back up.
Your spine is an incredibly
mobile collection of joints.
Without the proper support
from the muscles that sur-
round it, problems will surely
ensue.
Your abdominals provide
the force that decompresses
the vertebrae, to make sure
that the disks are not crushed
or displaced, which are the
most common back injuries.
When you begin working
out again, special attention
needs to be paid to these mus-
cles to make sure that they can
handle the loads placed on the
spine.
Proper ab conditioning
means working the deeper
underlying muscles as well as
the more superficial six-pack
muscles.

Leah Fae Cochran is a certified
personal trainer through the
National Academy of Sports
Medicine and hold a journalism
degree from the University of
Florida. She works at Gracor
Fitness. Feel free to call (352)
494-9112 with any questions.


I


and $95 for general bowl seats.
Crown Royal Touchdown Club
seats are available upon
request. -
The Jaguars remaining home
schedule is as follows:
Nov. 18 vs. San Diego, 1 p.m.
Nov. 25 vs. Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Dec. 9 vs. Carolina, 1 p.m.
Dec. 23 vs. Oakland, 1 p.m.
Jaguars season tickets and
four-game mini-packs, featur-
ing the Monday night
matchup against the defend-
ing Super Bowl champion
Indianapolis Colts, are also
still available.
. For more information, fans
can visit jaguars.com or phone
633-2000 (press 2).
Swimming
The Fletcher High boys
swim team finished second in
the last week's Class 3A
regional meet.
The Senators amassed 214
points to finish second behind
Winter Park (288 points) in
the 29-team event.
Several Fletcher competi-
itiors qualified for this week's
state championships as a result
of their .finishes in the region-
al meet.
The Senators 200-yard med-
ley relay team is seeded 12th
for the state event, and the
200 freestyle relay team is also
a No. 12 seed.
The 400-yard freestyle relay
team earned an 11th seed.
Freshman Blake Ehlers is the
20th' seed in the 200 freestyle "
race.
Cameron Pfahler, a junior,
has the 16th seed for the 50


freestyle event and is seeded
15th in the 100 breaststroke
race.
Senior Scott Sweeten earned
the 24th seed in 100 butterfly.
Fellow senior Cody Brechler
is seeded 19th in the 100
freestyle.
Fletcher diver Shane Nail is
the 16th seed.
The Senators girls team fin-
ished 12th during the regional
meet with a total of 58 points.
The event was won by
Gainesville Buchholz with 347
points.


The Nease High girls team
won last week's Region 1-2A
swim meet in Tallahassee. The
Panthers earned 296 points to
top runner-up Bishop Kenny
by 34.
Nease divers Kirstyn Shepler
(450.70 points) and Shannon
Thompaon (389.50) qualified
for this week's state finals in
Orlando by finishing first and
second, respectively, in the 1-
meter competition. Shepler
will seek to defend the state
diving title she won last year.
Other Panthers qualifying
for the state meet include:
Kristen Gerkens (200 freestyle
and 100 backstroke); Kathleen
Holterman (500 freestyle);
Alayna Erhard (50 freestyle)
and Grace Hoffman (50
freestyle).
The Panthers 200-yard med-
ley and 200-yard freestyle
relay teams also earned spots
in the state championship
meet.


Our Selection

is Growing!

LWe've built an award-winning


Entry:
Go online to
www.beachesleader.com or
www.pontevedraleader.com
to enter clip this out and
return to Leader office at
1114 Beach Blvd.
Original form or hard copy
only. No mechanical repro-
ductions accepted.
Deadline: 5 p.m. on Friday

Rules:
Employees and their fami-
lies are not eligible to play.
Judges' decision is final.


Football Contest

The Beaches Leader
Ponte Vedra Leader



CIRCLE THE WINNERS

NFL GAMES:
1 ;.New England at Indianapolis '
2. Jacksonville at New Orleans
3. Arizona at Tampa Bay
4. Dallas at Philadelphia
5. Carolina at Tennessee


COLLEGE GAMES:
1. Vanderbilt at Florida
2. Florida State at Boston College
3. LSU at Alabama
4. N.C. State at Miami
5. Arizona State at Oregon


Tie Breaker: Jaguars at Saints (total points)
(total points scored in the Jaguars game will be used.to decide ties.)

OFFICIAL .ENTRY FORM.
OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM


NAME:

ADDRESS:

PHONE NUMBER:

E-MAIL ADDRESS:


Move your body!


Tips to safely get back in the game


Stop Smoking in One Hour

Medical Hypnosis
Makes it Easy







1205 Beach Blvd.
Jacksonville Beach
Florida 32250 Dr. Mary Rellahan-
G(9) 23 32- 70roshell
(904) 235-8032 (866) 770-6321


"- BAPTIST l
1 Medical Center
Beaches


FE


October 31, 2007


Page 4B


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader









October 31, 2007


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


Photo by LIZA MITCHELL
Wade Downey eyes the "boo-tiful" handiwork of the face painters at a Halloween event hosted by the Jacksonville Beach Police
Department Saturday at the South Beach Community Center.







H 1R~ioJ H APPEN1WC$


Haunted House
Artoga's first Haunted House will be
unveiled Oct. 31. Hours are 6-8 p.m. for
little ones, and 8-10 p.m. for those who
want to scream. The Haunted House can
be found at 2113 Florida Blvd., Neptune
Beach. For information, call 477-0400.

Horror Zone in St. Augustine
The seventh annual Horror Zone at the
Prime 1 Outlet Mall holds its final night
from 5-10 p.m. Oct. 31. Admission is $5
. per person, with family discounts avail-
able. All proceeds go to the St. Johns
County Sheriff's Office A.C.E. programs.

Spooktacular at Zoo
The 20th anniversary celebration of
Spooktacular at the Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens ends.itsrun from_6:30-9 p.m. Oct.
31. Spook'tacular's sporifori btNiemntiaL
Children's Heallh'System. .Acmi'sosion is $9
for the general public and $8 for Zoo
members. For information, visit the Zoo's
website at www.jacksonvillezoo.org.

'Hall of Terror and
Hallo-Wee Zone
The Hall of Terror, a haunted house at
Adventure Landing, 1944 Beach Blvd,
Jacksonville Beach, opens for the last time
at 7 p.m. Oct. 31. The Hallo-Wee Zone,
which is for younger kids, is open from 6-
8 p.m. Admission costs $10. For informa-
tion, call 246-4386.

Spooky Carriage Tours to
Oct. 31
Country Carriages last spooky tour of St.
Augustine is held Oct. 31. Tours depart on
the hour, between 7 and 10 p.m., from St.
Augustine's Bayfront. Reservations are
required. Tickets are $20 for adults and


$10 for Children 5-11. For reservations or
information, call 904-669-8361.

Ripley's Halloween Ghost Train
Tours of old St. Augustine Oct. 31
aboard the Ghost Train start from Ripley's
Castle Warden, 19 San Marco Ave., at 7
p.m. Tickets are $24 for adults and $12 for
children 6-12. Reservations are required.
For information, call 904-824-1606 or visit
www.redtrains.com.

Ghosts and Gravestones to Oct. 31.
St. Augustine's "Frightseeing" Tour
explores the darker side of the Ancient
City's past Oct. 31. The tour takes passen-
gers inside the city's three most haunted
places: the Old Drug Store, Spanish
Military Hospital and the Old Jail. Tours
start at 8 p.m. Tickets are $24- for adults
: .and $1l2 for'd diarln'.'IFcitinfornation, call
'904-829-3800 "' or' "' visit
www.trolleytours.com.

Ghosts of the Matanzas to Oct. 31
The ghostly pirate who has comman-
deered the 72-foot schooner "Freedom"
and holds passengers captive as they sail
the dark waters of Matanzas Bay makes his
last sail Oct. 31. Tours start at 8:15 p.m.
Tickets are $35 for adults, and kids 2-12 are
$25. Reservations are required. For infor-
mation, call 904-810-1010.

Ripley's Haunted Halloween Tours
Ripley's Halloween tours or adventures
wrap Oct. 31. The offerings are Ripley's
Ghost Train Adventure, Haunted Express,
Mourning Tour or Walking Ghost
Adventure. The Ghost Train Adventures
take place from 8:30-11:30 p.m.; tickets are
$24 for adults and $12 for children.
Ripley's Walking Ghost Adventures are at


8 and 9:30 p.m.; tickets are $15 per person.
Ripley's Mourning Tour is at 10:30 a.m.;
tickets are $15 per person. Ripley's
Haunted Express Tours are at 8, 9 and 10
p.m.; tickets are $18 for adults, $10 for
children., Ripley's Children's Story Garden
is from 6-8 p.m., and admission is free. All
tours except the Walking Ghost Adventure
depart from Ripley's Believe It or Not
Museum, 19 San Marco Ave., -St.
Augustine. The Walking Ghost Adventure
departs from 3 Cordova St. For informa-
tion, call 904-824-1606. or visit www.red-
trains.com.

Ghost Tours of St. Augustine Lucky 13
Ghost Tours of Saint Augustine wraps up
its 13th anniversary with tours that begin
at 7 p.m. Oct. 31. Tours depart every 15
minutes until 10 p.m. Tours offered
include "A Nightmare:To'Wake UpiFromjfi
for which tickets are $18 per person. The
"Ghosts and Legends" tour visits the light-
house and presents legends, murders and
mysteries in the comfort of an air-condi-
tioned trolley. Tickets are $22 per person.
For information, call 904-829-1122 or visit
www.ghosttoursofstaugustine.com.

Dark of the Moon Tour
Venture into the Keepers' House and
Tower at night and learn the history of the
St. Augustine Light Station while listening
to paranormal tales and experiencing
darkness inside the St. Augustine
Lighthouse Oct. 31. Tours begin at 7:30
p.m. Tickets are $25 per adult and $20 per
child. Children must be at least 7 years old
and 44 inches tall to climb the tower.
Space is limited, and reservations are
required. For information, call Faith at
904-829-0745, ext. 207.


CCALENDAR


Wednesday, Oct. 31
Heroes Helping
H.E.R.O.E.S.: A party from 7-
11 p.m. at the Casa Marina
Hotel will benefit H.E.R.O.E.S.,
a non-profit organization that
funds scholarships for at-risk
K-12 students. Attendees are
asked to dress like their favorite
hero; no villains are allowed.
H.E.R.O.E.S. stands for Helping
Educate Responsible,
Outstanding and Enlightened
Students. The scholarships
enable students to attend
accredited private schools
where safe and effective learn-
ing environments are provid-
ed. Tickets are $30, and VIP
tickets are $100. Tickets may be
purchased online at
www.forHEROES.org/events or
at People's First@ Community
Bank. Call Melinda Morgan-
Spires at 904-241-6035.

Thursday, Nov. 1
FRA General Assembly:
Fleet Reserve Association
Branch 290 holds its monthly
General Assembly meeting at 8
p.m. at the Branch Home, 360
Mayport Road, Atlantic Beach.
All members and prospective
members are invited to attend.
New members are always wel-
come. For information, call
246-6855.

Kiwanis Club: The Kiwanis
Club of Jacksonville Beaches
meets at noon at Selva Marina
Country Club. The speaker will
be Col. Charles R. Baker, whose
program will be "Just Back
From Iraq." The cost for non-
members is $15. For informa-
tion, call Neil Powell at 343-


3571 or visit the club's website,
www.beacheskiwanis.com.

Neptune Beach SAC
Meeting: The Neptune Beach
Elementary School Advisory
Council will meet at 6:30 p.m.
in the school's media center.

Friday, Nov. 2
Book Character Dance: A
Book Character Costume
Dance, sponsored by the
Neptune Beach Elementary
School Safety Patrol, will be
held from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the
school. All students are invit-
ed, but they need to bring
along an adult. There will be
food, beverages and a D.J. who
plays fun music. It costs $2 to
get in, and kids need to bring
extra money for Glow in the
Dark bracelets.

Brown Bag Lunch Lecture:
Guana Tolomato Matanzas
National Estuarine Research
Reserve holds .its November
brown bag lunch lecture at
noon at the GTM Research
Reserve Environmental
Education Center's auditori-
um. The lecture will feature
highlights from this year's sea
turtle season, presented by
Research Reserve biological sci-
entist Tom Harding. Bring
lunches and questions to the
lecture. There is no cost to
attend. For information, call
904-823-4500.

Croaker Fishing Tourney:
American Legion Post 129's
annual three-day Croaker
Fishing Tournament runs
through Nov. 4 and is open to


the public. Deadline for entries
is the captain's meeting Nov. 2
at Post 129, 1151 4th St. S.,
Jacksonville Beach. Carrabba's
Italian Grill will furnish free
dinner for registered partici-
pants at 6 p.m. before the
meeting. The entry fee is $60
per boat, with a limit of four
persons per boat. A fish fry will
be held starting at 5 p.m. Nov.
4.. The cost is $6 per person.
Call 249-2266 or 242-0544.

Inaugural Members-Only
Exhibition: Nov. 2 is the dead-
line to enter the Cultural
Center at Ponte Vedra Beach's
inaugural Juried Artist Member
Exhibition. The exhibition
runs at the Cultural Center
Dec. 7-Jan. 12 and will be
curated by two First Coast
artists, photographer Jay
Shoots and painter John
Bunker. The cost to enter is $25
for up to three entries. If the
applicant is not an artist mem-
ber of the Cultural Center, the
entry fee will be applied to an
annual artist membership,
which is normally $125. To
find out more about the exhi-
bition and how to submit art-
work, visit www.ccpvb.org.
With questions, call Jessica
Ryals at 280-0614, ext 204.

Saturday, Nov. 3
Craft Extravaganza: The
Lakewood United Methodist
Women are sponsoring the
church's 22nd Annual Craft
Extravaganza from 9 a.m.-4
p.m., with more than 65
regional crafters participating.
All proceeds will benefit mis-
sions and ministries both local-


ly and around the world. The
event offers an opportunity to
get a head start on holiday
shopping, along with baked
goods and a sit-down lunch in
the Cafe. Lakewood Methodist
is at 6133 San Jose Blvd., just
south of University Boulevard
West. Call 733-8477 for infor-
mation or e-mail lakewood-
craft@yahoo.com.

Creature Feature: Guana
Tolomato Matanzas National
Estuarine Research Reserve
presents live estuary animal
interaction sessions at 11 a.m.
every Saturday in the Research
Reserve's Environmental
Education Center. Visitor serv-
ices specialist Tina Bouse will
talk about animal habitats,
food chains and behavior. The
hands-on presentation allows
visitors to get up close and per-
sonal with creatures of all
kinds. Entry fee to the Reserve
is $2 for adults* and $1 for chil-
dren 10-17; children under 10
are free. Call 904-823-4500. -

POWer Lunch: The last
POWer Lunch of the year will
be held from noon-2 p.m. at
Elizabeth's Tea Room, Neptune
Beach. The event provides an
opportunity to meet 2007
Artist of the Year Yvonne
VanDerlinden, poet/author
Dorothy Fletcher, columnist
Diane Shepard, and book
reviewer/speaker Mary Beth
Copeland, Saturday, Nov. 3,
noon to 2 p.m., at Elizabeth's
Tea Room, Neptune Beach. See
the POW!. website for more
details at http://pow100.com
or call 904-268-6229.


The Beaches Leaderl.

Ponte Vedra Leader

CLASSIFIED

CLASSIFIED DEADLINE:

TUESDAY, 11 A.M.
FOR WEDNESDAY PAPER
CLASSIFIED DEADLINE:
THURS., 11 A.M.
FOR FRIDAY PAPER
FAMILY RATE:
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470 each add'l word
COMMERCIAL RATE:
$8.40 First 10 Words
470 each add'l word
FOR MORE
INFORMATION CALL

249-9033
Hours: Mon. Fri.
8:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
1114 Beach Blvd.
Jacksonville, FL 32250
SVISA
Real Estate Rentals
100 Real Estate 200 Rental
110 Lots/Land for Sale 215 Home for Rent
120 Homes for Sale -225 Wanted to Rent
125 Real Estate 230 Condo for Rent
Wanted 240 M.H. for Rent
130 Condos for Sale 260 Vacation Rental
140 Mortgages 270 Rental to Share
150 Mobile Homes 275 Room for Rent
for Sale 280 Office Space
180 Comm. Property 285 Comm. Rental
185 Industrial/
Warehouse


TENNESSEE LAND Sale 20 AC- only
$29,900 Subdivision Potential 20 AC/ Log
Cabin Only $69,900. Sat. Nov'10th Only
2100 f'ldi gcabirin kg on 20 acre; ridgetop-
w/ spectacular views. 2 miles,to Nicklaus.
designed golf course. Near TN River & rec
lake. Or 20 acres only $29,900. Excellent
financing. Call today to find out how to pay
NO closing costs'(866)999-2290, x 1628.
NC MOUNTAIN Log Homes starting at
$189,900. 3 bed, 2 bath, Approx. 1340 sq.
ft. Premier Mountain Properties, www.jim-
mydagenhart.com (828)284-0985.
PRE- CONSTRUCTION Grand Opening!
Dockable Lakefront 5 AC- Only $39,900
Save $10,000! One Day- Sat. Nov 17th
New to market Spectacular waterfront
acreage on Lake Dannelly! Park- like set-
ting, gorgeous AL location. Private, gated
community. Excellent financing. Must see.
Call now & ask how to pay no clising
costs! (800)564-5092, x.904.
LIST YOUR Home on MLS for $275. Sign,
Lot Box, Flyers included. 877-407-3370.
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin shell
on 2 private acres near very wide trout
stream in the Galax area and New River
State Park, $139,500 owner (866)789-
8535.
LUXURIOUS ITALIAN Villas, each unique
and hand-crafted, in our La Campanella
residential community with spa and res-
taurant on premise, located in Southwest
Colorado nestled between the San Juan
Mountains and the Animas River Valley.
This is an outstanding opportunity for real
estate investments and 2nd home buyers.
Durango was recently named to America's
Dozen Distinctive Destinations and pre-
served communities. Visit us www.lacam-
panelladurango.com/FL, or call (970)769-
3769.
3.9 ACRES, w/ house, street accessible
all around property, 3 mobile homes, and
1BR apt., two utility storage buildings,
deep water well. Good investment proper-
ty. Great rentals during hunting season.
$75,000. Call (912)487-2622.'
NEW DEVELOPMENT in the mountains
of North Carolina. Located on the new riv-
er in Ashe County. 26 lots available. Pri-
ces begin at $85,000. Century 21 Heritage
Realty (336)246-2664 or (800)865-4221
www.c21heritagereality.com
BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. Escape to
beautiful western NC mountains free Color
Brochure & Information Mountain Proper-
ties with Spectacular views, Homes, Cab-
ins, Creeks, & Investment acreage. Cher-
okee Mountain GMAC Real Estate chero-
keemountainrealty.com. Call for free bro-
chure (800)841-5868.


ALL REAL Estate advertised herein is
subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act,
which makes it illegal to advertise any
preference, limitation, or discrimination
based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or national ori-
gin, or the intention to make any such
preference, Imitation or discrimination.
The Leader Group will not knowingly ac-
cept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. All per-
sons are hereby informed that all dwell-
ings advertised are available on an
equal opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have been
discriminated against in connection with
the sale, rental or financing of housing,
call the United States Department of
Housing and Urban Development -HUD-
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing im-
paired 1(800)927-9275.
FLORIDA LANDOWNER FINANCED -
10-acre estates, homes only, paved,, un-
derground electric, $89,900, great value.
Limited time offer, www.1800flaland.com
Florida Woodland Group, Inc. (800)352-
5263 Lic RE Broker.


AFFORDABLE LAKE Properties on pris-
tide 34,000 acre Norris Lake Over 800
miles of wooded shoreline Four Seasons-
Call (888)291-5253 Or visit Lakeside Re-
alty www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.
EAST OF 3RD
Neptune: 1 1/2 blocks to ocean, 50x110ft,
$419,900. S. Jax Bch: 1/2 block to ocean,
40x65ft, $375,000. Call 716-8455.
JAX BEACH, Cleared fenced lot,
62.5x126, 3rd Ave. North, $130,000.
J.Eric Blanks Realty LLC, Licensed
Real Estate Agent. Call (904)233-9543.


Pets & Animals Service Guide cont.
300 Pets 648 Pressure Washing
310 Pets for Sale 650 Painting
330 Stables/Livestock 651 Pest Control
340 Lost/Found Pets 652 Plumbing
Announcements 653 Pools
400 Notices 654 Photography
405 Travel 655 Rain Gutters
415 Personals 660 Remodel/Const.
420 Legal Services 665 Repairs
425 Legal Notices 670 Roofing
440 Misc. Lost/Found 675 Sprinkler & Wells
450 Instructions/Schools 677 Tree Service
460 Weddings 678 Tile
Employment 680 Upholstery
500 P-T Help Wanted 685 Wallpapering
510 F-T Help Wanted 690 Water Treatment
520 Job Services Health Seices
530 Bus. Opportunity 700 Massage Therapy
540 Child Care 710 Health Care Serc.
550 Work Wanted 730 Caregivers
555 Career/Seminars For Sale
Service Guide 800 For Sale
600 Services
6001 Air Con g 805 Music & Instr.
601 Air Conditioning 810 Antiques
602 Alterations
S815 Auctions
607 Auto/Boat Detailing 820WantedtoBuy
608 Auto Repair 82Wand t
609 Bus. Services Trade
612 Carpet 830 Consignment
613 Cateing Garage Sales
615 Cleaning 840 Garage Sales
618 Electronics 850 Jax Beach
619 Electrical Services 852 Neptune Beach
620 Equip. Rentals 854 Atlantic Beach
622 Fences 856 Mayport
623 Finan. Services 857 Ponte Vedra
625 Firewood 858 West Beaches
631 Computer Services 859 Jacksonville
634 Lawn Mower 860 Flea Market
Services 862 Estate.Sales
635 Lawn Svc/ Transportation
Landscpg 905 Auto Rental
636 Locksmith : 915 Boats
637 Marine Const. 930 Motorcycles
638 Marine/Boating 950 Campers/RV's
640 Concrete/Masonry 970 TrucksNans
645 Moving & Storage 980 Automobiles


1ST TIME offered, Colorade Mountain
ranch. 35 acres- $49,900. Priced for.quick.
sale. Overlooking; majestc, lakd, beaati-
fully treed,360 degree mountain views, ad-
jacent to' national forest. EZ terms.
(866)353-4807.


ATLANTIC BEACH/ Oak Harbour
3BR/2BA, huge fenced yard. $185k,
904-246-0737.
BEAUTIFUL RIPTIDE- 3/2/2, 1800sf,
granite, hardwood, lakefront, cul-de-sac.
335,880. Robert Candler, Bishop Realty
327-0558.
NEPTUNE BEACH, Summer Sands, 2BR/
2.5BA townhome. 1 car gar., new A/C, on
cul-de-sac. $239,000. 655-5990.
INCOME PRODUCING duplex. 4BR 2BA
(2/1 up & down), CB/ frame, approx.
2000sf. 612/ 614 10th Ave. S., no sign on
.property. Owner/ realtor, appt. only,
(904)465-3053. $399K.
SELLYOUR HOME OR
CONDO IN 30 DAYS!
At the Florida First Coast Real Estate
Auction Gala. Pay no commission. Set
your minimum selling price. Participation
is limited. BARLOWAUCTIONS.COM
FSBO, NB, 3BR/2BA. Lovely beach home,
all white brick. Many updates and ameni-
ties, 2268sf.. MLS#376506 $420,000,
1106 Hagler Dr. W. 241-6514, 655-7831.
Make Offerl
ATLANTIC BEACH, 281 Pine St., 1392
sqft., 3/2, 1car garage, fenced yard, stone
fireplace, 2 decks, new roof, new siding,
screened porch, new plumbing. 5 blocks
to ocean. $389,900. (904)759-8860.
DUPLEX FOR Sale, 2 blocks to ocean,
each unit two in one, 2 car garage in rear,
221 7th Ave. N. Jax Beach. $435,000.
866-2645 or 241-0808.
AT MAYO, 3/2/2, 1600sf, $249,000. Bring
all offers. Independent Brokers & Associ-
ates Inc. 247-4333 or 710-3111.
NEPTUNE BEACH, 3000sqft., 4/2.5, for-
mal living & dining, open floor plan,
screened pool, family neighborhood,
$525,000, 422-0771.
FSBO, SAWGRASS, SFH, 2BR/2BA,
$50,000 remodel. New roof, kitchen cabi-
nets, carpet, Travertine floors, crown
molding granite countertops. $249,900.
(904)463-0505.
ISLE OF Palms, 3BR/2BA, double garage,
new A/C, new roof. $219,000. Cell 343-
1437 George.
FSBO OR Lease Option. 3Bd 2.5Ba,
Lakefront, Quiet cul-de-sac, So. Jax Bch
1548 sq.ft. $284,900. Call before I list w/
Realtor. (813)919-8787.
42 SAILFISH Dr, PVB. 1700sf. home,
with 3BR/2BA. New air/New carpet. Large
remodeled Florida room. $289,900. Call
904-571-1111.
BEACHES* ICW* SS* JAX
BEST DEAL IN TOWN
NOTTINGHAM HARBOR- POOL HOME!
4/2, one owner, home lovingly maintained
in great location. Great in-ground pool w/
screened cover. Tons of upgrades.
$299,000.
SUTTON LAKES- THIS HOME IS LIKE
BRAND NEWI
Immaculate 3/2, 2 car gar. Hardly lived in.
No-pet/ non-smoker home for those with
allergies. Huge fenced backyard, irrig.
system w/ separate meter, and all neutral
colors. $212,000.
STERLING RIDGE
Brand new- kitchen, flooring, paint, too
much to list. 3/2, 2 car gar. on huge lot.
Parking avail, for boat/ RV. $214,900.
THE COURTYARDS- ATLANTIC BEACH
2/2, w/ loft & private courtyard for enter-
taining. Close to base. Great deal at only
$110,000.
COBBLESTONE
Almost 2000sf, 3/2, w/ formal living, din-
ing, den & lanai. Fenced yard w/ view of
lake. All tile throughout. $239,900.
SANDALWOOD
3/2 lovely manufactured home on nice lot.
A steal for the price, won't last at $89,900.

3/2, approx. 1350sf, all remodeled, like
new inside. Must seel Only 175,000.
MORE HOMES/GREAT DEALS
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY....
CALL HOME FINDER REALTY
221-1711 OR 241-5501


Page 5B


CLASSIFIED COPY AND CORRECTIONS
All advertising accepted subject to the approval of the publisher, who
shall have the right to revise or reject in whole or in part any advertisement.
Publisher reserves the right to place classified under appropriate classifica-
tions.
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I j V









The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


October 31, 2007


ATLANTIC BEACH, near ICW, 4BR/2BA
house, large fenced yard, stone fireplace,
new carpet. 2153 Featherwood Dr. E.
Owner relocating and must sell: Reduced,
S209,900. (904)280-2728 Iv. msg.

AFFORDABLE
ATLANTIC BEACH
3BR/2BA townhouse, 1400sf, mint condi-
tion; financing available regardless of
credit. Zero money down. Zero points/
closing. Payments, $920/mo. includes
mortgage, taxes, & insurance. $159,900.
Call 333-4641.
OPEN HOUSE, SUNDAY 11AM-2PM.
ATLANTIC BCH, 1861 Beachside Ct.
1883sf, 3BR/ 2BA split bedrooms, Ig liv-
ngroom, dining room w/ frplc., eat-in-kit.,
outdoor hot & cold shower, inside laundry
sink & closet, scr. porch & patio, French
doors to patio, double gar. w/ lots of clos-
ets. Short walk to the beach w/ neighbor-
hood walkover to Beach Ave. $550,000.
249-2268 or 651-9081.
NEPTUNE BCH, 4/2, 3 BLOCKS TO
OCEAN. MAKE OFFER. RECORDED
MESSAGE 888-831-8313 EXT. 222.
ATLANTIC BEACH- Duplex ($270K OBO)
Each apartment as 2BR/1.5BA, WDHU,
balcony, CH&A, large closets. 1306/ 1308
Violet St. (904)242-0257.
MARSHFRONT JAX BCH
Sweeping, panoramic views, 3700sf, lap
pool, cul-de-sac. Modern designers home,
400sf in-law suite, 4000sf decks & cov-
ered patios. First $875,000. MLS#393428.
246-5162.

INVESTOR'S DREAM, Needs total' re-
nodeling. 826 9th Ave. N. $185,000.
(305)304-9473.
LAKES OF SUMMERVILLE: Coastal
Southern Charm $159,900. New home
ideally located near historic Charleston
SC. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom, 9' ceiling, 2
car garage. Call Now! (888)636-7575
www.lakesofsummerville.com.
PONTE VEDRA*
3BR/ 2BA, 1 car garage,. New roof, re-
plumbed, light & bright open floor plan.
Corner lot & fenced backyard for more pri-
.acy. Possible lease purchase. $199,999.
lemax Advantage, call June Pettit 994-
3608.
OVB, FSBO, 2/2, Player's Club, Bermuda
Court. $239,900. Seller will pay $3K clos-
!ng costs. (904)710-8418.
REDUCED! NEPTUNE Beach. East of
A1A, 3BR/2BA, garage. 233 Pine St.
$549,000. (904)249-7946.
JAX BEACH, 3BR/2BA, pool, fireplace,
2car garage, new appliances, $280,000.
No realtors please. (904)249-1890.
MOVE-IN READY! 3/2 home on quiet cul-
de-sac. ForSaleByOwner.com Listing
ID#21188575. 4466 Grassey Cay Lane,
32224. Open House, Sat., 12-3pm, Sun.,
1-4pm. Off Butler/ San Pablo, across from
Mayo. 513-257-8119.


FSBO W. ATLANTIC BEACH
916 Hibiscus, fenced corner lot, 3BR/2BA,
new roof & plumbing, $189,900. 247-1049
or 608-4325.

MUST SELL Oceanfront- Newer custom
built 5/4.5 on ocean, 4725sf, office, tile,
wood floors, pool and spa, screened lanai,
hot tub, and private beach. $2.5M.
Reduced in Ponte Vedra- Custom con-
crete block, lakefront 4/3 on culdesac,
2824sf, chef's kitchen, built-ins, lanai,
screened porch, 2.5 car courtyard garage.
$575K.
Below Builder Cost in Queens Harbour
New 3/2.5 end unit luxury townhome, tile
floors, courtyard, chef's kitchen, balcony,
views, 3 car garage. $625K. Lease pur-
chase or rent $2600/mo.
Must Sell in Jax Beach- 4/2.5 w/loft in
Ocean Cay. New carpet, paint, tile floors,
screened lanai, lots of storage, comm.
pool, walk to ocean!. $480K.
Cool Pool- Hot Price- Lakefront 4/2 with
screened pool, upgraded tile floors, cov-
ered lanai, open kitchen, fireplace, breath-
taking water views. $310K..
Trees and Privacy- Bright and open
3/2 great room plan w/fireplace on a pri-
vate, conservation lot with room for a
pool! Oversized screened porch, new
windows and interior paint, termite bond,
tile floors, kitchen with bay window and
island, master w/french doors, garden tub
and his/hers vanities. $279,900.
Lovely Lakefront If you want to walk out
your backdoor and enjoy beautiful lake-
views, look no further! Spacious 3/2 brick
front built in 2001 with formal dining, cov-
,ered patio, open eat-in kitchen, tile floors,
breakfast bar, on over half an acre!
$229,000
Lakefront PVB Condo- Enjoy peaceful
lake views or relax in front of the fireplace
in your spacious 2/2.5 condo w/screened
porch in beautiful Ponte Vedra! $209K
or for rent for $995/mo.
Adorable and Affordable- 3/2 on fenced
lot in Bentwater Place. Immaculate and
move-in ready, new carpet/paint, new vi-
nyl, all appliances, sprinkler/security.
$197,500.
Phyllis Staines, Realtor
904-476-SOLD
www.pstaines.com,
RE/MAX Coastal Real Estate


FSBO JAX BEACH
3BR/2BA, hardwood
floors, new carpet in
bedrooms. Large
corner lot, close to
park, shopping &
Beaches. Will co-op.

$289,000

904-553-2981


Live at thne




t~--------- for $339,000


PVB, OCEAN Grove, 1BR/1BA, full amen-
ities, beach access. Financing available.
$134,900. 226-3968.
ICW CONDO/ DOCK
Price reduced. 2/2 remodeled condo,
1440sf, 14750 Beach Blvd. Assigned float-
ing pier- accommodate 45ft boat at low
tide. Pool, clubhouse, waterfront gazebo..
Best price on intracoastal, $309,900. Call
Steve, (904)241-5434.
OCEAN FRONT- JAX BEACH
Price reduced. FSBO, 2/2 remodeled con-
do, 1200sf, 1901 No. 1st St. New hurri-
cane windows/ doors, pool, sauna, whirl-
pool, tennis, gym, oh site manager, ga-
rage space. $469,900. Call Steve,
(904)241-5434.
WOLF CREEK, 2BR/2BA, ground level,
s/s appliances, W/D $159,900. Seller Will
pay $3000 towards closing costs. Grace
Ellis, Owner/ agent. All Pro Realty Spe-
cialists Inc. (904)655-7923.
CASH BACK AT CLOSING
2BR/2BA, on lake, fountain view, tile &
berber throughout. Amenities include:
pool, tennis, gym, club house, grounds
maintenance, trash & security/ gated com-
munity. 10 blocks to beach. Full offer to in-
clude -1 year prepaid dues $5000 back at
closing. $194,900. Call Maryanne
904-537-6161.

CONDO, THE Pointe at Ponte Vedra, 3/2,
on the water and golf course. FSBO. Fi-
nancing available. (904)285-5896,
(904)251-5389.

AWESOME, 2BR/2BA, end unit condo
with no neighbors above or behind. Full
eat-in kitchen, cozy fireplace and
screened balcony overlooking marsh. Unit
also has private staircase leading to front
door. Resort amenities. $178,000. Watson
Realty, 731-5800.
CASH BACK AT CLOSING!
Jax Beach, 1/1, completely remodeled:.
S/S appliances, granite, maple cabinets,
tile, new carpet, .new paint, new double
sink vanity. On lake, fountain view, ameni-
ties include pool, tennis, gym, club house,
trash, grounds in gated community. Ten
blocks to beach. FPO includes one year
prepaid dues & $5000 back at closing,
$149,900. Call Maryanne, (904)537-6161.
Agent/ Owner.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 1BR/1BA, near
beach, Rent to own, $175,000.
(904)246-6758.
PVB, 2/2, Summerhouse, new, bottom
level, pool, W/D. $204,900. (904)710-8418
PVB, TOWNHOUSE CONDO, lakefront,
private, 2BR/2.5BA, all upgrades including
new kitchen. Strategic location. $205K.
Call 280-8782.
MAYPORT LANDING Townhome.
2BR/2BA w/bonus room, new carpet,
CH&A, fenced yard. Near ocean and Han-
na Park. 1158 Songbird Lane. $114,900.
280-2728, excellent rental history Iv. msg.


PROFESSIONAL MORTGAGE CHOICE, LLC
Ask About our first time home buyers pro-
gram? Ask about our 1.5% interest rate?
904-233-9543. Licensed Correspondent
Lender.
APPLETREE FLORIDA MORTGAGE is
the answer to your home financing needs.
As a licensed mortgage broker business,
we give you access to premier national
sources of money so why use a single, lo-
cal lender whose menu of solutions is lim-
ited? Call (203)438-6225 or email
Yohan@AppletreeFloridaMortgage.com.


BEST PRICE IN JAX BEACH,
50'x125' lot, 820sqft, fully remodeled,
zoned JRM-1, $295,000. Kirk Killebrew
904-463-1131.
www.killebrewrealty.com


PONTE VEDRA, 1BR/1BA, oversized at-
tached one car garage; travertine stone
floor, new kitchen cabinets w/granite
counters, vaulted ceilings, 12'x16' wood
deck, $159,900, 463-0505.


BEACH, ACROSS street incl. private bath.
$599/mo. (904)249-9981.
PV BEACH Summer House. 2BR/1.5BA,
adjacent to pool, $1000/mo. Small pets
welcome. (904)280-3138.
OCEAN VIEW Apartment 1BR/1BA.
CH&A, newly renovated, dishwasher,
microwave. 127 7th Ave. N., Jax Beach.
No Pets. $895/mo. Lloyd (904)535-8844.
SOLEIL APARTMENTS @ Ponte Vedra
Beach. Limited time specials for immedi-
ate availability! 1 Bdrms start @ $795/mo.
2 Bdrms start @ $890/mo. Call for more
details! (904)285-1431.
NEPTUNE BCH, Lora St., East of A1A,
2BR/1BA, WDHU & storage, beachy w/
hardwood floors, new HVAC, $975/mo.
plus utilities, lyr lease, dep. & credit
check. Call Rick 891-2345.
OCEANFRONT, BREATHTAKING view.
Private deck, hardwood floors, W/D, No
pets. Lease. 242-8644.
S. JAX BCH
2 BR APTS
CH/A, WDHU. East of 1st St. $795-
$895/mo. 241-RENT, 733-3730.


JB, EAST of 3rd, 1BR in triplex, 750sqft.;
in-ground pool, all ceramic tile. Credit/
background checks. $815+ water includ-
ed, parking.,247-3191.

ATLANTIC BEACH
Townhouse, short-term, month to month.
2BR/1.5BA, clean, clean, clean. Steps
to Town Center, WDHU. $850/mo..
280-2805.
JAX BEACH, 2BR/1.5BA, new carpet,
new tile, good neighborhood. $900/mo.
+security deposit. 246-8532, 249-0119,
535-0593.
NORTH JAX Beach, 2BR/1BA upstairs, 1
year lease, no pets. No W/D hookup,
$800/mo., $800/dep. 329-3 North 14th
Ave. Call 591-1218 or 246-8970.
ATLANTIC BEACH- Oceanside,
2BR/2BA condo w/club pool, just steps to
beach! $1100/mo. All South Realty,
241-4141.
JAX BEACH, 4 blocks to ocean, clean,
2BR/1BA, CH&A, ceiling fans, dishwash-
er, NO PETS. $760/mo. +$650/sec. dep.
Immediate occupancy. Ref's and credit
check required w/$25 application fee.
614 4th St. N. 254-7644.


TOWNHOME JAX Bch, 2BR/1.5BA, pri-
.vate fenced patio, 1 1/2 blocks to beach. JAXBE.CH Efficiency, 7 blocksto beach.
$1200/mo. 821-4744. Pets OK. $490/mo. +deposit. (904)716-0579.


SOUTH JAX Beach, 1BR/1BA, quiet
neighborhood. Small pet OK. $650/mo.
+$550/security. 654-6000.
BEACH/ SAN Pablo area, 2BR/1BA, new
carpet, WDHU, large back yard, $850/mo.
223-5149.
WATERFRONT ON ST. JOHNS RIVER
house, 2000sf, 4/2/2, 150' dock.
$1800/mo. (732)770-0529.
2 BLOCKS from beach 3BR/1-1/2BA,
2-story, garage, $1200/mo, Call 242-9195.
PONTE VEDRA, 2BR/2BA condo, East of
A1A! $950/mo. All South Realty,
241-4141.
LARGE 1 bedroom. Excellent location. 2
blocks to ocean. Very clean. No Pets.
$675/mo. 642-1214 and 241-1219.
ATLANTIC BEACH Townhouse on quiet
street, 4 blocks from beach. 2BR/1.5BA;
fireplace, balconies, tile downstairs, new
appliances, and back deck. Available Nov.
1; $1200/mo. 614-4275 or 610-0139.
MAYPORT LANDING, 2BR/2BA town-
home, fenced backyard, bonus room, tile
floor downstairs. 1255 Mayport Landing
Dr. $790/mo. +$700/dep. 280-2728 Iv
msg.


2BR 2BA townhouse w/ den. Energy effi-
cient, LR, DR; kitchen, skylights, deck,
CH/A, WDHU, carpet & tile. $1100/mo.,
$800/dep. No pets. 102 or 110 Poinsettia
St., Atl Bch. 241-2624.
JAX BEACH, 2BR/1BA, two story,
ceramic tile,.credit check, no pets. One
year lease. $825/mo., first & security,
1302 4th St. So., Unit A, 993-8883.
ATLANTIC BEACH
Townhouse, steps to Town Center, clean
and move in ready, balcony, 2BR, WDHU,
great parking. $985/mo. 280-2805.
NORTH JAX Beach, 1BR $615/mo., 2BR.
.$715/mo. 1 block to Ocean. Pool. No
pets. (904)249-5368.
OCEANFRONT RENTAL- Neptune Bch,
2BR/1BA, W/D, private beach access,
750sf. $1400/mo. (904)487-4536.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 2BR/2BA townhome,
3 blocks to town center, 4 blocks to beach.
WDHU. $1000/mo. (904)742-6423.

BEACHES
1.5 blocks to ocean, studio, 1 & 2BR apts.
Pool & laundry room, $590/mo. & up.
241-2781 or 237-0552.


ATLANTIC BCH luxury rental. 1BR plus
den, 2 full baths, scr. lanai. Steps to ocean
& Town Center. Avail. Nov. $1600/mo.
(904)612-4121
3BR/ 2.5BA townhouse, 1/2 block from
ocean. Atl Bch. Gar., $1575/mo. Call Rich
476-8521.


VERY NICE 3BR 2BA house, Ig gar., new-
ly renovated. Convenient to Wonderwood
Expwy. 3217 Hampsted Ct. $1200/mo.
891-0606.
ATLANTIC BCH, 3/2 townhouse, break-
fast bar, fireplace, appliances, screened
patio, private fenced yard, lots of storage.
Available now 633 Stocks Street
$1250/mo. 373-0492.
JACKSONVILLE BEACH, 3BR/2BA with
2 car garage, large fenced-in backyard
and deck. $1800/mo. Pets OK on appro-
val. Available now. Call Joy 881-7775.
ATLANTIC BEACH, Marsh Oaks bunga-
low, spacious, 2BR/1BA, washer .dryer
hook-up, fenced yard, shed, $875/mo.
plus $700 security. 247-5311.
INTRACOASTAL WEST, 3BR/2BA w/ga-
rage! Community pool, tennis & more!
Convenient to schools, shopping & beach!
$1150/mo. All South Realty, 241-4141.
JAX BEACH Holly Drive, 3BR/2BA, 2 car
garage, fenced yard, $1300/mo + deposit.
Pets ok. 614-5278.
FULLY FURNISHED, Sawgrass Players
Club Home- 3BR/2BA, 2 car garage,
granite/ stainless in kitchen, screened
porch w/gas grill, comm. pool. Pets al-
lowed. Includes lawn service and pest
control. $2200/mo. (904)305-7396 or
scottjoseph@bellsouth.net
ATLANTIC BCH- 3BR/2.5BA, Townhome,
Fenced backyard, frplc., laundry rm,
screened porch. No pets, $900/mo.
1929 Main St., 565-2763.
JAX Beach- 3BR/1I.5BA, just 7 blocks to
ocean! Equipped kit & more! $1075/mo.
All South Realty, 241-4141.
MARSH LANDING CC, executive home in
private golf community. 3BR/3BA, neutral
and tasteful upgrades, fireplace, wooded
back yard, $2295/mo. Will sell. also.
537-4083.
PONTE VEDRA Beach house, 3/2.5,
fenced yard, pool, garage. $1400/mo.
285-2952.
CYPRESS COVE, 3BR/2BA, 2 car ga-
rage. New carpet and paint, fireplace,
$1200/mo., 860-1756.


NEPTUNE BCH, 1.5 block ocean, small- NEPTUNE BCH, near ocean. Nice mod-
1BR/1BA, $600/mo +dep. 214 North ern well taken care of 2BR Apt. All amen- JAX BEACH, nice neighborhood, cute and
Street. Broker/ Owner, 514-4229. ites, $980/mo.. Also 1 BR Apt $775/mo. bright, 3/1, $1100/mo + deposit. 908 12th
? 247-1417. St. N. 242-0544.
MIr 0 Arli f tv OCAIU'


ONE BLOCK IV DrBEAC
1BR, great ocean view, WDHU, balcony.
$900/mo. .1BR, large patio, washer .and
dryer. $925/mo. Both have tile floors
throughout, LR 14x14, walk-in closets, as-
signed parking. Ocean View, 160 7th Ave.
N. 993-2555. BeachesApartments.com
MAYPORT LANDING,'3BR/2BA, 1200sf.
townhouse; great condition, screened
porch, fenced yard; backs to Intracoastal,
$900/mo., 662-5888.
PONTE VEDRA, 2BR/2BA condo, with
club pool and more. $950/mo. All South
Realty, 241-4141.
JAX BEACH 427-A North. 6th St.
1BR/1BA eat in kitchen W/D, CH&A, tile
floor, pets allowed, 900sq.ft., downstairs,
$750/mo. w/deposit. 993-8597.
JAX BEACH, 1 ,block to ocean,
3BR/1.5BA townhome, CH&A, patio &
deck, $1350/mo,-$1000 deposit. Available
October, 520 So. 2nd St., 280-2728 leave
message.


GREAT BEACH house, ocean view, 2/1.5 NEPTUNE BCH 3 blocks to- ocean,
CH&A, 120 10th Ave. N., security, credit 3BR/2BA, CH&A, carport, fenced yard,
check, $800/mo., 514-8530. 446 Bowles St., $1300/mo. Avail now,
249-3214, 945-3303.
JAX BEACH, 417 8th Ave. N., 1BR/1BA,
$800/mo. +deposit, WDHU. Available
now. 509-6304.


ATLANTIC BEACH, 2BR/1.5BA town-
house on cul-de-sac, WDHU, dishwasher
and large yard. $825/mo. (904)242-0257.
1BR Apartment, 2 blocks from beach
$650/mo: 249-6748.
JAX BEACH, 2BR/1BA, newly renovated
apartment, W/D. Available now. $800/mo
+deposit. No pets. 201 N. 9th St., For ap-
pointment, 993-2661.
NEPTUNE BEACH'2BR/1BA, 1 year
lease, No pets, W/D, $1000/mo, '$1000
deposit. 918A 1st Street (between Bay &
Pine). Call 591-1218 or 246-8970.
1511 4TH St. N.- 2BR/1BA upstairs apart-
ment. Includes washer dryer $800/mo.
+sec.deposit. No Pets. 742-6940.


NEPTUNE/ JAX Bch 1 & 2 bedroom apts., JAX BCH, 2/1 apt., quiet area, $700/mo
near ocean, WDHU, CH&A, no pets, plus deposit. No pets. Available. Nov. 1st.
$725- $825. 246-3130. _201 N. 9th St 246-9162, ext. 1#


JAX BEACH, 2/1 upper, 2 decks, very pri-
vate, 4 blocks to beach, 422 8th Ave. N.,
$1000/mo, 249-2789.


10 BLKS FROM OCEAN
Atl Bch townhouse- 2 or 3 bedrooms.
1509 & 1507 Jordan St. $750/mo &
$850/mo. No smoking. No pets. Now qc-
cepting Section 8. 855-3288.

NEAR PONTE Vedra, 1 block beach,
quiet safe area, upper 2/1, office, CH&A,
hardwood floors, deck, ocean view, wash-
er & dryer included, $1250/mo. Lower 2/1
$950/mo, lease deposit, 993-1118.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 1332 Main St.,
2BR/1.5BA duplex, $800/mo., 891-0606.


2BR, PVB; Motivated! $195K; Walk to NEPTUNE BEACH, 3BR/1BA, water in-
grocery, beach, golf, restaurants, cluded, CH&A, laundry, $985/mo. Con-
(904)424-7396. venient to Navy.Base. 247-7641.


OCEANVIEW, NEW luxury 3BR/2BA
condo at Pier Point! Amenities incl. pool,
granite countertops & more! $1750/mo. All
South Realty, 241-4141.
ATL BCH townhome. Spacious 3/2.5,
fenced yard, pet friendly, 1/2 block to
beach. $1700/mo. Call 334-7155.
S ATLANTIC BEACH
830 Main Street, 2BR/1.5BA TH, fenced,
fireplace, $775/mo.

165 Pine Street, 2BR/1.5BA TH,
$1025/mo.

252 Poinsettia Street, 2BR/1.5BA TH,
fenced, large deck, $1050/mo.
"*


1-1/2 BLOCKS to Ocean, 1st Ave. South,
2BR/1BA. $775/mo. (904)891-0606.
4 BLOCKS to ocean, 220 4th St. S.
$530/mo. 904-891-0606.
MOBILE HOMES. $525 to $575, on pri-
vate lots. Near Mayport Naval Station, no
dogs, 333-5579.
ATLANTIC BCH 2BR/1BA, fenced back-
yard with pets allowed, $750/mo.
813-9066.
2BR TOWNHOUSE, 5 blocks from ocean.
$785/mo. Call John (904)813-9723.
2BR/1BA APARTMENT in JB. Convenient
location, 9 blocks to beach. W/D included.
$850/mo. (904)246-6592.
PONTE VEDRA Bch, 1/1, first floor, lake
view, W/D, private beach access. Avail.
now. Call for move-in special. $899/mo.
704-9885.


All security deposits equal 1/2 rent. Lawn JAX BEACH, 2.5 blocks to ocean, spa-
service included. Broker/ Owner, cious 3BR/1BA, CH&A, W/D. $1190/mo.
249-8766. 655-5367 or 803-3099.


NEPTUNE BCH. 2148' Florida Blvd.
2BR/1.5BA, renovated 2005, WDHU,
fenced back yard, credit check, No Cats/
Non-smoking. $950/mo. (904)221-5833.
ATLANTIC BEACH: 265 Ahern St.,
$800/mo., 2 blocks to ocean, across from
Town Center; 2BR/1BA, CH&A, hardwood
floors, tile bath. No pets. $1000 deposit,
water, garbage & sewer included in rent.
(904)616-9741.


JAX BEACH 2BR/1.5BA, 900sf., W/D,
CH&A. $900/mo + $900 deposit, 1 yr.
lease, no pets. 220 17th Ave. No. Call
221-6816.
JAX BEACH, 4 blocks to water, 416 3rd
Ave. So., 3BR/2.5BA, CH&A, WDHU,
$1250/mo., 891-0606.
PV TH, The Fountains, 3BR/2.5BA,
1800sf., $1075/mo. Gentry Properties,
233-8726 or 285-7236.


SAWGRASS CC, Northgate, 2BR/2BA,
2100sf., 2 car garage. Fireplace. Water to
golf view. $1800/mo. Call Susan
(904)514-7150.
-;.'-iI$T, UT.EETjlE.PJUN5BEA:H,..,
2BR/2.5BA Townfhom- W/l, disisasher,"-
fireplace, berber carpet, 18" ceramic tile,
private balcony, private patio, $1395/mo.
Available Nov. 1st. 333-8462, Harrigan
Properties Realtor.


ICW SPACIOUS POOL HOME, 3/2 on
lake, 1850sf., W/D, 2 car, small pet OK,
$1375/mo. 699-2245.
WEST BEACHES, 4/2, $1200/mo., fire-
place, open floor plan. 12708 Aqua Surf
Road. Ready for occupancy. VIP Real-
ty, 962-6190.
ATLANTIC BEACH: 3BR/2BA, 2 car ga-
rage, fenced yard, $1500/mo. +security.
Small pets OK. Call Tom 566-6501.
3/2 TOWNHOUSE Atlantic Beach. Wood
floors, vaulted ceilings, fenced yard.
$1100/mo. 904-361-8137
JAX BEACH, 725 Holly Dr. 3BR/2BA.
$1100/mo. & dep. 673-6335, 486-0937.
3BR/3.5BA, 2300SF Townhome, 14th Ave
So & 2nd St. Jax. Beach, fully loaded, 2
years old, $1800/mo. Available immedi-
ately, 424-7204.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 3BR/1BA, CH&A,
painted, carpeted, WDHU, fenced yard.
246-0576
NEAR ICW & Wonderwood, lease or
purchase, terms. Split 4BR, 1900sf, 194'
deep lot, new tile, carpet, paint, all appl.,
$1500/mo or $233,500 OBO. Independent
Brokers & Associates Inc. 247-4333 or
710-3111.
PONTE VEDRA Beach, Dolphin Cove,
7 Cobia St. 2BR/2BA, $1100/mo.
+$1100/dep. No smoking, No pets. Lawn
care included 285-2302, 945-6547.
JAX BEACH, Oak Forest Dr., 4BR/2BA,
2400sf. $2200/mo. Call Jason Jarrett
(904)591-5917. Jarrett Real Estate.
PONTE VEDRA/ Palm Valley, beautiful,
large, private, 4BR/3BA, plus bonus room,
2-car garage, w/many amenities.
$1700/mo. 860-1690.
ATL. BCH/ Oak Harbor, 1129 Sebago
So. 3BR/2BA, all new, fenced. $1195/mo.
Discount for 2yr. lease. 612-8868.
MANDARIN, 2BR/2.5BA TH; garage, fire-
place, $950/mo. +deposit. No pets.
(904)962-1799.
JAX BEACH, 3BR/1.5BA, Penman Rd.
1500sf. $1300/mo. (904)246-7120.
PONTE VEDRA- 4BR/2.5BA home in con-
venient area! Club pool, tennis & more! 2
car garage! $1400/mo. All South Realty,
241-4141.
12226 Versailles St., near Beach Blvd.
and Kernan Blvd. Very private, quiet
neighborhood. 3/2, CH&A, WDHU, ceiling'
fans, hardwood floors, fenced yard.
$950/mo. discounted rent, lyr. lease. No
pets. (904)993-1114.
NEAR MAYO, short term rental, 3/2, fur-
nished or unfurnished. Starting at
$1500/mo. Independent Brokers & Associ-
ates Inc. 247-4333 or.710-3111. 4
JAX BEACH 3/2/2, pool, fireplace,
$1500/mo, 249-1890. ,
MAYPORT FISHING Village, 3BR/2BA,
fenced yard, $1150/mo. Call 221-0612..
NEPTUNE BCH 116 Lora St., large
3BR/2BA, 1/2 block to ocean. Deck, no
dogs $2500/mo. 463-0222 or 465-2653.


AB, 882 East Coast, 4BR/2.5BA, Pool,
2car garage. $2500/mo. +$1200/deposit.
-338-4828.
AB, ALL brick, 3BR 2BA, double garage,
Ig backyard, $1490/mo. 562 Vikings Ln.
629-2628.
PONTE VEDRA- nice, clean, 3BR/2BA,
garage, very private, maintenance free,
pets ok, $1200/mo. 241-4750.
NEPTUNE BEACH, Summer Sands, 2BR
2.5BA townhome; 1 car garage, communi-
ty pool, $995/mo. 655-5990.
NEPTUNE BEACH, 4BR/2BA, 2car ga-
rage, fireplace: $1650/mo. includes lawn
service. 249-6501, 233-7224.
NEAR MAYO, short or long term rental,
3/2, furnished or unfurnished, $1300+/mo.
Independent Brokers & Associates Inc.
247-4333 or 710-3111.
3BR/2BA, $1350/MO great community on
San Pablo Rd. Pets ok. 422-3908.
VERY CLEAN, 2BR/1.5BA home. Two
* bed-j up7"I;lt. 'kii-r6rf FJlck.. hed. ba(ck
, ,,=,'3 Q i rTL'c r]-pJulu'i-,.;,Beacl Ma9r,
,90 41j8 .238
VILANO BEACH 4BR/4BA TOWN-
HOUSE, INTRACOASTAL VIEWS.
2900sf., garage/ lots of storage. Walk to
private beach. Furnished or unfurnished
monthly or long-term lease. $1700/mo.
(904)343-0089



SEEKING single family home in San Mar-
co, Queen's Harbor, or Ponte Vedra
areas. (772)231-9590.


JARDIN DE MER, 3BR/2BA, garage.
$1295/mo. Avail. now. 770-429-9331.

OCEANFRONT
ATLANTIC BEACH, Cloister Condo.
3BR/2BA. All amenities, all appliances,
incl. washer/ dryer. Avail. 1/1/08
219-2481.
ATLANTIC BEACH, 2/2, pool, Furnished,
all utilities: elec., water, cable, internet.
$1500/mo. 904-535-3598.
OCEAN FRONT furnished 2/2, pool con-
sider lease option, 6 month plus.
463-7343.
OCEANFRONT, N. Jax Beach, luxury,
2BR/2BA, garage. $1900/mo. Call
(904)476-7548.
ATLANTIC BCH, 2BR/2BA, pool, like new,
steps to beach, parking, $1100/mo. Pets
ok.'(646)552-4487.
OCEAN FRONT, large 2/2, remodeled.
Move in Nov. 1. $1650/mo. 536-8333.
THE VILLAS. 2BR/2BA, garage, porch,
ground floor, pool, etc. $1050/mo.
WITH 1YR LEASE, LAST MONTH FREE.
233-3545.
PVB CONDOS- 1/1 750sf, $850; 2/2.5
Townhouse, 1100sf, $950; 3/2 Single
Family Home, 2028sf, $1800. Realty Ex-
ecutives, Ponte Vedra, (904)249-7676,
press 2.
FREE RENT PVB, THE COLONY. Walk/
bike to beach, 2BR/2BA, corner unit, 2nd
floor, high ceilings, new carpet/ tile, W/D,
fireplace, garage. $1100/mo. Janet
(904)635-6375.
PONTE VEDRA Beach townhouse condo,
lake front, immaculate. No deposit. No
smoking. $1025/mo., 280-8782.
PVB, SUMMERHOUSE, one year old,
2BR/2BA w/fireplace and appliances.
5-star amenities, gated community.
$1050/mo. Kimmie 904-200-5939. Avail.
11/1.
THE PALMS, 1BR/1BA, near beach, W/D,
pool, fitness. $875/mo. (904)610-3608.
2BR/2BA MARSH VIEW CONDO- Fire-
place, vaulted ceilings, carpeted bed-
rooms, sunroom, W/D. Blocks from
beach. $1050/mo.. Available Now.
(904)233-7879.
VILLAS @ MARSH Landing, 2BR/2BA,
marsh view, porch, fireplace, fitness, gat-
ed. $995/mo.. No lease. 247-9727.
TOWNHOME JAX Bch, 2BR/1.5BA, pri-
vate fenced patio, 1 1/2 blocks to beach.
$1200/mo. 821-4744. Pets OK.
SPACIOUS CONDO at The Palms. 3/2
w/garage, $1300/mo., 242-9173.
WALK TO BEACH
JAX BEACH- OCEANVIEW
2BR/ 28A condo, frplc., balcony, WDHU,
2 parking spaces, $895/mo. plus deposit.
343-4763 or 642-9307.
WOLF CREEK, 2BR/2BA, ground level,
s/s appliances, W/D $1000/mo. Grace El-
lis. All Pro Realty Specialists Inc.
(904)655-7923.
PONTE VEDRA, Belleza, 2/2, ground floor
$1200/mo., owner pays utilities. No smok-
ing/ pets. Call (904)655-7697
JAX BEACH, Palms at Marsh Landing.
1/1, W/D, screened lanai, $850/mo. lease
purchase. 821-1136 or 254-5880.
3/2 MARSH LANDING, 2nd floor, W/D,
fireplace, pool, fitness, 612-9172, 612-
9682.


Page 6B


RENTALS!

RENTALS!

RENTALS!
We got rentals.
Too many to list.
All areas.
Homes, condos and
townhomes.
HOME FNDER REALTY &
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

24-1-5501 *221-1.711
www.rentalhouses.com
www.homefinderrealty.net


EXPERIENCE..


THE SPLENDOR


OF FALL


at the Ocean


Walking distance to the Beachd!







Apartments

Efficiencies,

1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms

at affordable rates

1100. SEAGATE AVENUE:

NEPTUNE BEACH..


-(904) 249-5611
se yp{^ W


A'0- BEACH RENTALS 4 $ ^ 4
Unfurnished Homes Sawgrass PV 3BR/2BA, home interior/ Unfurnished Condos
S 85 N 19th Avenue JB 3BR/3.5BA, three exterior recently remodeled, comm. pool, Palms at Marsh Landing JB
Story home w/incredible ocean views, fireplace, garage. $1500/mo. Screened porch, tile floors, amenities.
elevator, office, fenced yard, garage. Intracoasta WestBRBA. Ground floor. $900/mo.
S$3500/mo. 1BR/1BA. Ground floor. $900/mo.
STh3i50mo. Bishops Court- Hodges 1BR/1BA, ground 2BR/2BA. Ground floor. $1100/mo.
S The Plantation PV 3BR/2.5BA, beautiful floor/end unit, water to golf course views, 2BR/2BA. Ground floor w/garage. $1100/mo. 1
2 story home, hardwood and tile floors, den/ amenities. $850/mo. 3BR/2BA. 2nd floor, top/end unit. $1275/m
office, balcony, $3000/mo. 3BR/2BA. 2nd floor, top/end unit. 31275/mo. 1
Office, balcony. $3000/mo. Sail Cove Town Center ate Pkwy
Ponte Vedra By Sea PV 4BR/3BA, home Screened porch, amenities. Villas at Marsh Landing JB
Shas living, dining and great room, 3 car 1BR/1BA,lst floor. $950/mo. Screened porch, garage, amenities.
garage, screened porch. $2600/mo. 2BR/2BA, 1st floor w/garage. $1000/mo. 2BR/2BA. Ground floor, $1100/mo.
SSummerfield PV 3BR/2BA, spacious Reserve at James Island Gate Pkwy 2BR/2BA. 2nd floor, $1100/mo.
home in walking distance to schools & bch, 2BR/2BA, ground floor condo, screened Furnished Rentals
Spatio, 2 car garage. $2000/mo. porch, tile and carpet, great amenities. Sawgrass PV 4BR/4.5BA, 2 story home,
SPonte Vedra Shores Vilano 4BR/4BA, $1095/mo. screened in pool, golf course views, game room.
newer 3 story townhouse, tile floors, attached Wolf Creek Hodges 2BR/2.5BA, newer $3500/mo.
garage, ocean views. $2000/mo. townhouse w/ wooded preserve views, PoteVedra Shores Vilano 3BR/3B 3 story
S r homeo amenities, screened porch. $1100/m. Pente Vedra Shores Vilano 3BR/3BA, 3 story
Fiddlers Marsh PV 3BR/2BA, home on amenities, screened porch. $1100/mo.wnhouse w/ocean views, garage, balconies,
Slake, east of AA, screened porch, comm. Brightwater Gate Pkwy 2BR/2.5BA, ato se30w0/o vews, garage, balconies,
pool & tennis. $1700/mo., remodeled townhouse, attached garage, elevator
660 Upper 8th Ave. S. JB 3BR/1.5BA, screened porch,. amenities. $1200/mo. Ocean Grande SPV 3BR/3BA, 2nd floor
Stwo story w/tile floors, carpet, Florida room, Bentwater Place Hodges 3BR/2BA, home luxury condo, garage, tile floors, elevators,
Sfenced yard. $1550/mo. has screened porch, large fenced backyard, screened porch. $3200/mo.
SSandy Oaks PV 3BR/2BA, home w/wood overlooks preserve. $1400/mo. The Colony PV 2BR/2BA, ground floor condo, ,
deck, hardwood floors, 2 car garage, Johns Creek- Hodges 3BR/2BA, home has fireplace, garage, east ofA1A. $1300/mo.
cathedral ceilings. $1500/mo. open floor plan, fenced yard, garage, patio,
S1018 23rd St. N- JB 3BR/2.5BA, two story comm. pool. $1500/mo. RE/MAX Coastal Real Estate
home, tile and new carpet flooring, wood Stacey Road San Pablo 3BR/2BA home Property Management
deck, garage. $1500/mo. on canal w/ floating dock, upgrades, tile (800)299-5616 (904)285-5640
floors, deck, garage. $1895/mo. www.rentthebeaches.com

I 110-1.7o_0:'0S.S0.:, O 1- r070'0 0"'0-o-T0 0 %


~ee~i~88ea~i~sll~8B8la~%~









October 31 2007


The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


JAX BEACH 2BR/2BA, w/garage, fire-
place, pool, fitness, new carpet, no pets.
$1095/mo., (904)246-8397.
JAX BEACH, 2BR/2BA,.fireplace, WDHU;
4 blocks to beach, $1000/mo. Call
(904)742-6423.
FREE RENT! PVB, MOTIVATED! ABSO-
LUTELY THE BEST DEAL! 2BR split
plan, ground floor corner unit, tennis court
view,, W/D. $1100/mo. Janet (904)635-
6375.
JAX BEACH, Palms of Marsh Landing,
2BR/2BA, cathedral ceilings, W/D, marsh
view, fireplace, luxury resort amenities.
$1050/mo. 285-5592.

PONTE VEDRA Beach, 3/2 w/ garage,
spacious, new tile, paint and blinds,
ground floor, end unit, screened lanai, fire-
place, ceiling fans, all amenities, 1 mile to
beach, cats ok, $1300/mo. Must see! 904-
273-8923 or 904-294-8164.
OLD ATLANTIC Beach, ocean view
2BR/2BA, beautifully furnished, balcony,
W/D, all utilities included, $1500/mo.
246-9773.


PV- BELLEZA GATED luxury condo
1BR/1BA pool/ fitness/ wd included
$850/mo. call 318-9114.
ATLANTIC BCH Seaplace, lovely 2/2,
steps to ocean, furnished/ unfurnished,
$1200/mo. (904)887-5005.
THE GRANDE Reserve, 2BR/2BA,
1200+sf. W/D, garage, all amenities.
$1200/mo. 220-6603.

ATLANTIC BEACH
Selva Marina, 2BR/2BA condo. All new
kitchen, wood floors, carpet, paint, screen
porch, W/D. $1200/mo. Includes water,
sewer, cable & association fees. Great
pool & tennis court. Avail immediately.
Call (904)249-7548 or 868-6957.
OCEAN VIEW, JAX BEACH, 3BR/2BA,
vaulted ceiling, beautiful tile. Bright, open
floor plan. No dogs. $1700/mo. (Room-
mates considered) (404)325-0820,
(404)784-6601.
PVB GRAND Cay Villas, 2/2, fireplace,
W/D, screened porch, new carpet, new
paint. Available now. $995/mo.,
655-0325.


Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
the Self-Storage Facility Act' Florida
Statutes Section 1, Part IV of Chapter 83,
Laws Florida 1982; The personal property
consisting of clothes, personal items and
household goods of:
Susan Lamolinara, Unit 714
Sandy Suckling, Unit 611
Wayne Wofford, Unit 703
Will be sold or otherwise disposed of at
11:00 a.m., Saturday, November 10,
2007, to satisfy lien(s) for past due rent(s).
Disposition will take place at: THE STOR-
AGE BIN, 1001 13th Ave. S., Jacksonville
Beach, FL 32250. THE STORAGE BIN
reserves the right to reject any and all
bids.
BL 10/31,11/2

NOTICE OF SALE
Pursuant to FL ST 713.585, Auto Lien &
Recovery Experts w/Power of Attorney,
will sell the following vehicles to the high-
est bidder to satisfy lien. All auctions held
with reserve, as is where is, Cash or Certi-
fied funds. Inspect 1 week prior at lienor
facility. Interested parties call 954-893-
0052.
Sale date 11-15-07 @ 10:00 am at Lie-
nors facility.
Auction will occur where each vehicle is
located under License AB0000538. Be ad-
vised that owner or lienholder has a right
to a hearing prior to the scheduled date of
sale by filing with Clerk of Courts. Owner/
Lienholder may recover vehicle without in-
stituting judicial proceedings by posting
bond as per FL Stat 559.917; Net pro-
ceeds in excess of lien amount will be de-
posited with the Clerk of Court.
25% BUYERS PREMIUM
#DUVD883 lien amt. $2668.20, 1991
FORD 4D vin# 2FACP72G2MX159949
lienor: STEVE'S TIRE KINGDOM, 3700 N.
MAIN ST., JACKSONVILLE, FL (904)366-
6939.
AUTO LIEN & RECOVERY EXPERTS,
INC. P.O. BOX 813578, HOLLYWOOD,
FL 33081-0000 (954)893-0052.
BL 9/28/07
....................


1994 FORD 2FALP71W9RX131341
1992 CADILLAC 1G6CD53B2P4249191
1981 PONTIAC 1G2BT69YOGX246354
1993 MERCURY 2MELM75W6PX674266
1991 OLDS 1G3CW53LOM4337670
1996 DODGE 1B7HC16X5TS701011
1996 CHEVY 2G1 FP22P5S2187581
BL 10/31/07




AIRLINES ARE Hiring Train for high pay-
ing Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Financial aid if qualified.
Job placement assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.
PROFESSIONAL BODYGUARD Opportu-
nities. Earn up to $200,000 per year. Free
training. All traveling expenses paid. No
Felonies. No Experience OK. (866)271-
7779. www.bodyguardsunlimited.net.
PIANO LESSONS
All levels, styles & ages. Will come to your
home. Piano Tuning also available.
241-4954,655-3300.
ATTEND COLLEGE online from home.
Medical, business, paralegal, computers,
criminal justice. Job placement assis-
tance. Financial aid and computer provid-
ed if qualified. (866)858-2121
www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com
DRIVER: DON'T just start your career.
Start it right! Company sponsored CDL
training in 3 weeks. Must be 21. Have
CDL? Tuition reimbursement! CRST.
(866)917-2778.
IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified @ beachesleader.com
MATH TUTOR
Thru Algebra I. References, reasonable.
John McCann 273-3784.



PART-TIME NANNY needed for small
child. Flexible hours, good pay. Back-
ground check ard references a must.
Please call Carla at (904)610-8471 for
details.

LICENSED MASSAGE Therapist, to work
in Chiropractic office. Please fax resume
and copy of current license to 246-8105.


OFFICE ASSISTANT needed with friend-
ly, professional phone voice and attention
to detail. Computer savvy, knowledge of
ACT, Excel, and Word. Self- starter. Lo-
cated in Ponte Vedra. Call 285-5855.
CHILDREN'S MINISTRY COORD- P/T
needed for PV church. Plan programming,
choose curriculum, coordinate volunteers.
In place are Sunday morning Kingdom
Kids (two sessions), Wednesday after-
noon C.I.A. (Children In Action) and four
seasonal programs. Avg 10 hrs/wk. E-mail
or FAX resume. kids@pv-umc.org
(904) 280-0599.

LPN /RN
Every weekend, 7am-7pm at a Premier
Retirement Community Health Center.
Applications available at Fleet Landing
Security Gate, One Fleet Landing Blvd.,
Atlantic Beach, FL; Fax to (904)246-9447;
email to: jobs@fleetlanding.com EOE/
Drug-Free Workplace.
LPN'S
Needed for Home Health and Hospice
Shifts: starting at $19/hr. Apply with North
Florida Health Services, at
www.NFHSonline.com or call us at
(904)241-1656.
CART ATTENDANT. FT and PT, Good
Pay and Benefits. Apply in person, at Pro
Shop, Queens Harbor Country Club, 1131
Queens Harbor Blvd.'

PART-TIME BUSER & FOOD EXPEDIT-
ER. FULL & PART-TIME DINING ROOM
& BANQUET SERVERS. Marsh Landing
Country Club in Ponte Vedra Beach is cur-
rently hiring several food & beverage posi-
tions including part-time PM table buser,
part-time AM/PM food expediter, full &
part-time dining room servers & banquet
servers. Excellent benefits offered to full
time employees including 401k, insurance,
vacation days, sick days. Apply in person
at the Marsh Landing Clubhouse Tuesday
- Saturday. Call 285-6514 for directions.


P/T WEEKEND RECEPTIONIST
Avante at Jacksonville Beach, a progres-
sive 165-bed SNF, seeks an articulate,
outgoing, and self-motivated, customer
service oriented individual to greet visitors,
answer multi-line phone system & provide
administrative assistance. HS grad,
6 months clerical and telephone experi-
ence and good multi-tasking abilities a
must. Experience with Microsoft Word a
plus. Position hours are 2:00 pm-8:00 pm,
Saturday and Sunday. Please apply in
person at 1504 Seabreeze Avenue, Jack-
sonville Beach, FL 32250. EOE.
www.avantegroup.com.

READING SPECIALIST for pediatric prac-
tice at the Beach; flexible hours, great en-
vironment. Fax resume, 280-7680.

Th Bece.Sho


-m l


ADMIRALS WALK, doublewide, 3/2, W/D,
fireplace, $850/mo +utilities. Will rent to
own. 891-9686.



front home, S. Ponte Vedra. Short term
$3500/mo. 543-9029 or 386-8460.
OCEANFRONT- FURNISHED & unfur-
nished homes & condos From $700 per
week! All South Realty, 241-4141.
OCEANFRONT 1BR or 2BR, daily/ week-
ly/ monthly, pool, 463-7343.

OCEANFRONT RENTAL
4BR/4BA, weekly, monthly, yearly. Call
(904)249-8269.
S. JAX Bch. 2BR, fully furnished, ocean-
4 front condo. Monthly/ Weekly. 241-0267.
www.rentjacksonvillebeach.com



ROOMMATE- 2BR/2BA condo in Belleza
condominium. $575/mo, + 1/2 Utilities, Call
543-1485.
S ROOM FOR rent, $500/mo. plus sec. (will
consider payment for security). Just
blocks to beach. 309-2812.
TWO ROOMS in nice 3/2 rental/ share-
near beach, $650/mo. 1/2 utilities. Depos-
it. 708-2911, 241-1008.
BEACH, ACROSS street incl. private bath.
$599/mo. (904)249-9981.
FURNISHED ML ASTER 'Bedroom"w,' 'ath
Neplune Bch rdh-smc.ing $545.'mo.
$137/wk, negotiable, includes utilities,
(904)403-5734.
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share fully fur-
nished 2 story home in Jax Beach. Pool,
jaccuzi, deck. Responsible roommate to
help with mortgage. Rent negotiable.
626-0161
ATLANTIC BEACH- responsible person,
$475/mo +1/2 utilities. Large fenced yard;
pets OK. 864-2371.
BEST OF both worlds. Ocean front condo
to share, with executive office amenities.
Offered at $800/mo. 247-8338, 994-9499.
AFFORDABLE RENT at the Beach
S $200/mo. + partial electric bill in exchange
for assisting a 45 yr. quadriplegic old male
in daily living. Medical background a plus.
If interested please call Mitch 247-1719.



ROOM FOR rent in my home near ICW.
Hot tub avail. $550/mo. incl. until. Call
(904)571-6533.
LARGE ROOM with private entrance;
share bathroom. $500/mo, 1/3 electricity,
273-8633.
JAX BEACH, 2 bedrooms with private
bath. $400 & $600/mo. Walk to. beach.
(904)237-4354.
LARGE ROOM w/private bath, Atlantic
Beach, quiet environment. $450/mo. Jon
866-6937.
JAX BEACH, clean, complete cable; kitch-
en privileges, 241-3377.



SINGLE PROFESSIONAL office space for
lease across from Mayo Clinic. Available
January '08. $550/mo. 223-0035.
NEPTUNE BEACH, on Third St., great
signage, 700sf., $700/mo. 993-4011.
TURNKEY OFFICE Space for lease. Busy
retail frontage. Jonathan 866-6937
PRIME 650SQ FT. Neptune Beach busi-
ness office. Ample parking, 3rd Street sig-
nage, handicap access, immediate availa-
bility. Call 246-9520.



S PRIME RETAIL Space in busy shopping
center. Call Jonathan 866-6937.
BULDING FOR rent in Mayport. Com-
pletely equipped for seafood market or
any other purpose. $3000/mo. Call Mat
Roland (904)249-2268 or 651-9081..
COMMERCIAL OFFICE with available
6250 sf parking lot; 800 to 3400.sf $15.00
NNN Jax Beach; 4th St. N. and 11th Ave.
N. (904)249-4091.


$500 REWARD! We are missing a 7 year
old female Beagle named Molly. She was
last seen Friday night around 14th Ave
North in Jax Beach. She is wearing a
choker chain with no ID on it. She is
friendly and loves people, but slow around
traffic. She needs medication, so PLEASE
let us know if you have seen her. Her fam-
ily misses her very much!!! PLEASE call
(904) 246- 9754, 514-5348, if you have
any information. Thank you, Tommy.
FOUND- SMALL black Lab mix. Roscoe
Blvd, Ponte Vedra. Call 373-0715.
HOMELESS PETS for adoption- Cats &
dogs. 246-3600.



LIMOUSINE, SEDAN and Van Service
serving all of Jacksonville and the Beach-
es. (904)398-8400.


IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified @beachesleader.com
YOUNG MALE doctor looking for girlfriend
age 18 28 to travel and share good time.
Send photos and information to
drtomas6@yahoo.com

L~i* m


STATE OF FLORIDA
CRIMINAL JUSTICE STANDARDS
& TRAINING COMMISSION,
Petitioner
vs.
JULIUS G. SMITH, Case #23530
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JULIUS G. SMITH
Residence Unknown


DIVORCE $275-$350. Covers children,
etc. Only one signature required! *Ex- YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an Administra-
cldes gdvt. .tees! Call weekdays-.. tive Complaint has been filed against you
(Vp)462-2000 ext.60Q, (pam-6pm) Alta~2 seeking tdo- ir'eoklbor CORRECTIONAL
Dl.bret,'ELC-.REstiabllthed.1977'. '"" '. Certificate iii hbbordahce wifh Section
S.943.1395, F.S., and any rules promulgat-
,ii- ,,r -i . .ed thereunder.


PUBLIC NOTICE

The Board of Adjustment for the City of
Jacksonville Beach, Florida will meet and
hold public hearings on Tuesday, Novem-
ber 20, 2007, at 7:00 p.m. in the Council
Chambers, located at 11 North 3rd
Street, Jacksonville Beach to consider the
following variance applications:

BOA 07-100198, City of Jacksonville
Beach Land Development Code Sec-
tion: 34-336 (e) (1) e, for 39% lot cover-
age in lieu of 35% maximum to allow
for a swimming pool addition to a sin-
gle family dwelling, for property locat-
ed at 120 29th Avenue South, more
specifically, the east 37 feet of Lot 10,
and the west 41 feet of Lot 11, Block 7,
Atlantic Shores.

BOA 07-100205 City of Jacksonville
Beach Land Development Code Sec-
tion: 34-336 (e) (1) c.2, for an easterly
side yard-of .2 feet in lieu of 10 feet re-
quired to rebuild an attached accesso-
ry structure or porch, for property lo-
cated at 1627 Birchwood Road, more
specifically, Lot 12, Block 7, Oceanfor-
eat Unit I.

BOA 07-100206 City of Jacksonville
Beach Land Development Code Sec-
tion: 34-373 (d), for 0 feet in lieu of 5
feet minimum parking area set back to
allow for improvements to an existing
parking area, for property located at
1151 4th Street South, more specifical-
ly, Lots 3,4,5,6,7, and 9, Block 114, Pa-
blo Beach South.
BOA 07-100207 City of Jacksonville
Beach Land Development Code Sec-
tion: 34-336 (e) (1) c.1, for a front yard
of 15 feet in lieu of 25 feet required, 34-
336 (e) (1) c.2, for side yards of 8.5 feet
in lieu of 10 feet required, and 34-336(e)
(1) e, for 44% lot coverage in lieu of
35% maximum to allow for a new single
family dwelling, for property located at
3410 Ocean Drive South, more specifi-
cally, Lots 15 and 16, Block 1, Atlantic
Shores Oceanfront, Div. "A."
BOA 07-100209 City of Jacksonville
Beach Land Development Code Sec-
tion: 34-337 (e)(1) e, for 37% lot cover-
age in lieu of 35% maximum to allow
for improvements to a single family
dwelling, for property located at 628
5th Avenue North, more specifically,
Lot 5, Block 57, Pablo Beach North .
A copy of the above referenced applica-
tion(s) is available for review in the office
of the Planning and Development Depart-
ment, 11 North 3rd Street, during normal
business hours (M-F, 8a-5p).


Board of Adjustment
COMMERCIAL, 2400 sf., 11 Zoning. South City of Jacksonville Beach
Jax Beach. 249-0494.
NOTICE


You are required to serve.a written copy of
your intent to request a hearing pursuant
to Section 120.57, F.S. upon Michael
Crews, PROGRAM DIRECTOR, Criminal
Justice Professionalism Program, Florida
Department of Law Enforcement, P. 0.
Box 1489, Tallahassee, Florida 32302-
1489, on or before December 4, 2007.
Failure to do so will result in a default be-
ing entered against you to Revoke said
certification pursuant to Section 120.60,
F.S., and Rule 11B-27, F.A.C.
Dated: October 4, 2007
DIRECTOR WILLIAM J. ROMINE
CHAIRMAN CRIMINAL JUSTICE
STANDARDS
AND TRAINING COMMISSION
By:/s/Jennifer Harris, Division Representa-
tive
BL 10/10, 17, 24, 31


NEED A hand? Personal Assistant would
love to help with all your. home needs,
shopping, appts, errands. Reliable, profes-
sional, affordable. No job too small.
962-9960. www.AnnMarieRoute.com
PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZING by Laura
Leigh. For home/ office/ garage,
868-4088.
PERSONAL SHOPPER. No time to shop?
I buy, wrap, deliver. (904)824-4539.

EVICTION SERVICES
OF NORTH FLORIDA
An affordable way for tenant removal.
For more information call 904-861-7325.



PADGETT'S A/C & Heating, Inc. Family
owned and operated. When' quality and
customer service are demanded call
588-5222 Financing available.
SERVICE, REPAIRS, INSTALLATIONS
Free Estimates on replacements. License
CAC1814887. Credit cards accepted.


THE VERY best in housekeeping. Twenty
years experience- PV area. Finest care for
your home: laundry, silver polishing. Ex-
cellent references. Diana Dempsey,
853-6680.


LANDSCAPE BY Linus. Yard Cleanup
Specialist. Weekly/ Bi-monthly. Licensed/
Insured/Affordable. 294-2269.

PERSCHEL BROTHERS
SERVICES, INC.
PROFESSIONAL LAWN service. We mow
lawns. Free estimates. 246-0967.
CUT RIGHT LAWN SERVICE. Free esti-
mates, local, reasonable prices. We do it
right the first time. No contracts required.
Residential & Commercial Call Ray,
607-0853.
CHEAP MOE'S! Complete lawn service.
Most yards only $25. (904)422-0593.
KEN'S LAWN CARE
Cutting, edging, weed-eating, landscap-
ing, pressure washing, grading and sod-
ding. Free estimate. 252-6112.

WINSQR LAWN Service, Inc. Competitive
rates. Call Alan. 237-5301.



SJAMES WYNNE REPAIRS, INC.
Block & Brick Masonry. New construction,
additions, repairs. Licensed & Insured.
333-1388.

.5 ,~f~bi


IF YOU are interested in advertising under
WHITE GLOVEI I get what others miss this category please call 904-249-9033 or
Call 994-0189. email: classified@beachesleader.com


CARPET & UPHOLSTERY CLEANING
with new anti-allergen fabric rinse,
223-0591.
GOOD HOUSECLEANING by honest, de-
pendable, experienced person. 246-1903.
CLEANING BY Christopher, catering to
the beaches area, (904)725-2738.
CLEANING SERVICE. Take the worry out
of your work week and let someone else
do the chores. Detailed, dependable, and
honest. 15yrs. experience. 403-9474.
AFFORDABLE WINDOW CLEANING,
15 years experience. Reasonable prices,
low minimum rates, weekend appoint-
ments available. (904)525-7419.
HOLIDAY SPECIAL $20 off first cleaning
home/ office. Affordable, 13years exp, li-
censed, insured & bonded. Ask about our
Cleaning Club discount. Free estimate
307-0321.



WOOD Fence Installation. 35yrs Experi-
ence. Mick Outdoor Enterprises.
241-7276, 838-9599.


BEACH BOYS Firewood. Pickup or Deliv-
ery. Call 759-1612.


STUCK? FRUSTRATED? Call Rob. All
applications, house calls, training, repairs,
upgrades, websites, graphics Free phone.
tech. 904-249-3034 or email:
callrob@comcast.net.


Computer and Printer Repair Services,
virus protection, upgrades, LAPTOPS too.
Commercial & Residential Service
throughout Duval and St. Johns County.
Our shop, your home or business. Atlantic
Laser, 1521 Penman Rd., Jax Beach. Call'
247-3234.
IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified@beachesleader.com



IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified@beachesleader.com


Il iM=~l


BEACH BOYS Lawn Care & Firewood
759-1612, 424-6942


Stlf5- a


CHEAP STORAGE
Boats, RV's, Trailers.
Starting at $70/mo.. 2781 Mayport Rd.
Near Wonderwood. Call 993-2222.
SMALL TIME MOVING
Small to medium moves/ any distance/ flat
rates. Garage clean-outs. (904)242-0020.



DIRTY DEAN'S
Quality service. Affordable price.
Licensed/Insured. Call 294-6116.
OCEANSIDE CLEANING INDUSTRIES
Safe roof cleaning. Spotless window
cleaning. Pressure washing. Licensed &
Insured. Call Kevin 994-0045.
KEN'S PRESSURE Washing & Lawn
Service. Houses & driveways. Free esti-
mates. 252-6112.


PAINTING & PRESSURE WASHING
Fire fighter owned & operated,
reasonable rates,
Interior & exterior
Call 874-2707.
BEACHES HOME SERVICES. Painting,
free estimates, work guaranteed, licensed.
610-7768.
RANDY BEAVER, Inc. Painting Wallpa-
pering Commercial & Residential. Great
local references. Honest, dependable. Call
for the estimate you can agree with,
608-0249.


RELIABLE INTERIOR/ exterior painting,
pressure washing, drywall, texture, wall
coverings. Licensed, insured, references.
25 years experience. (904)403-7389.
www.paintersyoucantrust.com
QUALITY WORK FOR LESS on all
Interior & Exterior Painting, Pressure
Washing & Home Repairs. Free estimate.
Jeff 881-4223.
AA PAINTING, ALL AROUND REPAIRS:
Wallpaper removal, Drywall and Wood
Repairs. and Pressure Washing. 33yrs.
experience. LicJIns. 229-9389.
U M"


Beaches Office (904) 241-5414
Westside Office (904) 786-9827
Cell (904) 714-8400


IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified@beachesleader.com


IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified@beachesleader.com


IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified@ beachesleader.com



ACTION DRYWALL PAINTING
Hanging, Finishing, Texturing. 20yrs. ex-
perience. Free Estimates. Licensed/ Insur-
ed. (904)535-3955.
HANDYMAN SERVICES. Remodeling,
Renovation/ Fences, Decks, Painting,
PowerWashing, & more! 25years experi-
ence. Licensed/ Insured. No job too small;
Free estimates. 703-2054. *


HANDYMAN- EXPERIENCED and very
dependable for quality repairs, service
calls, painting, improvements and miscel-
laneous jobs. DAVE. 246-6628.
DRYWALL REPAIR, Painting, Quarter
Round, painted or stained, installed.
Shelves, built-in, misc. small jobs. Li-
censed/ Insured. 246-0363.
QUALITY HOME REPAIR: Painting,
Wood Repair, Trim, Crown Moulding,
Pressure Washing, Flooring and more.
17yrs. experience. Licensed/ Insured.
861-9500.


IF YOU are interested in advertising urlner
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified @ beachesleader.com
NELIGAN CONSTRUCTION
ROOFING DIVISION
ROOF REPAIRS & Re-Roofing. Trust a li-
censed professional. See our ad. under
Remodeling/Construction. State Certified
Roofer #CCC1325888. Member BBB
247-3777.
*- *
COAST TO COAST ROOFING
5th year anniversary special. Will beat any
written estimate, next 7 days.
904-755-7403. CCC1326983.



WEBERS TREE SERVICE
246-9930
Quality work at reasonable rates. Stump
grinding. Since 1986.
PALMS TRIMMED. Enhance the beauty
of your trees. Southside Tree, 318-0569
Alan DeLoach


TILE AND Marble Contractors, LLC.
Ceramic Tile/ Granite/ Marble. 20 years.
experience. License #ST-3647.
(904)377-5618


QUALITY WORK. Install, Removal, &
Painting. Residential, Commercial.
25yrs. Experience. References+ FREE
ESTIMATES. Steve, 645-0381.


Page 7B


S S IjE~i~~; aJ~


VJLLUVU i -J^, IVV I


-------








The Beaches Leader/Ponte Vedra Leader


October 31, 2007


FRAMING CARPENTERS for established
company. Drug free work place. Benefits.
241-2721.
POLICE PATROL OFFICER
City.of Atlantic Beach. Must have current
law enforcement certification acceptable
to the State of FL and be eligible to com-
plete Florida training and certification with-
in 6 months of hire. $16.75/hr.; $670/wk.;
$34,840/yr. +benefits. Applications must
be received by 11/14/07 for testing on
11/17/07. More info. and application pack-
et can be obtained at www.coab.us. Sub-
mit application to 800 Seminole Rd., At-
lantic Beach. FL 32233, (904)247-5820.
No smokers/ tobacco users. Drug testing
conducted. EOE.
ADMIN. ASSISTANT- Professional person


REFERRAL COORDINATOR, experience
required with Florida HMO Insurances.
ICD9 & CPT Coding a must. Immediate
opening, hours 9am-2pm, Mon-Fri. Com-
petitive salary. Call 241-8300 or fax re-
sume 241-0831.
HAMILTON AND Co. Total Image Salon
located at the corner of Atl. Blvd. & 3rd St.
has openings for booth renters or commis-
sion positions. For info call 241-1020.
BEACHES CAR Wash- full time help
needed, Wages negotiable+ tips. Benefits
Avail. Apply in person, 1401 Beach Blvd.
HAIR DRESSER needed for upscale,
busy salon in Ponte Vedra. Booth rental
or commission. Please call 994-7408 or
280-4247.


for small office in Jax Bch. FT or PT. PORTER/ FLOOR TECH
$9/hr. Fax resume to (904){241-4144. Fullme in Housekeeping Department at
*r a Premier Retirement Community. Excel-
lent benefits and work environment.. Ap-
Lawn service seeks individual to perform plications available at Fleet Landing Se-
dependable quality work. Excellent pay & curity Gate, One Fleet Landing Blvd., At-
overtime available. Crew Leaders wanted. lantic Beach, FL; Fax to 904-246-9447;
Perschel Brothers Services, Inc. 246- e-mail to jobs@fleetlanding.com.
0967. EOE/Drug-free workplace.


RECEPTIONIST- FAST paced orthopae-
dic practice located at the beach looking
for full-time receptionist. Mon- Fri,
40hrs/wk. Hours vary between 7am-6pm.
Must have minimum 2 yrs experience in
medical practure. Full benefits. Fax re-
sume: (904)241-7331.

*BEACH DRIVERS*
Taxi Drivers needed to work Beach and
Intercoastal areas, at least 23 yrs. old,
good driving record. Call 249-0360.
HYDROBLASTERS, IRONWORKERS,
Scaffold Erectors, Laborers, Construction
Personnel. Excellent Pay, With Transpor-
tation, 726-5661.
MASONS (BLOCK), Ironworkers, Skilled
Construction Personnel, Laborers, with
transportation. 726-5661.
TIRE STORE HAS OPENING
For Alignment & Brake Tech. 5 day work
week. Call Bob 241-5311.
REGIONAL COMMERCIAL General Con-
tractor, located at the beaches, seeking
experienced office clerical, project admin-
istration, and traveling project superin-
tendent professionals. 3-5 years experi-
ence in the commercial construction in-
dustry required. Great pay, benefits, insur-
ance available. Send resume to: construc-
tionempl@aol.com.
DRIVERS- TOP Pay & excellent home-
timel We train Car Haulersl Superior ben-
efits package! CDL-A w/2 years OTR ex-
perience. (800)889-8139.
STAFF DEVELOPMENT/
RESOURCE NURSE
Fleet Landing, a premier Continuing Care
Retirement Community: is currently ac-
cepting applications for a Registered
Nurse with strong leadership and'commu-
nications skills to join our team. All candi-
dates must have at least one year of Long
Term Care experience with knowledge of
the RAI process and experience in the
area of Staff Development. The hours are
primarily Monday through Friday with in-
frequent weekend requirements. This is a
full time position with excellent benefits.
Applications available at Fleet Landing
Security Gate, One Fleet Landing Blvd.
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233; fax to 904-246-
9447; website at fleellanding.com; e-mail
to jobs@fleetlanding.com. EOE/Drug-free
Workplace.
DRIVERS- MORE money! Sign on bonus,
36-43 cpm,/$1.20pm $0 lease/ Teams
needed. Class A + 3 months recent OTR
required (800)635-8669.


CNA'S
NEEDED for home health & area hospi-
tals. To apply visit our website @
www.nfhsonline.com or apply in person,
North Florida Health Services, 710 3rd St.
N., Jax Bch. 241-1656.
CART ATTENDANT. FT and PT, Good
Pay and Benefits. Apply in person, at Pro
Shop, Queens Harbor Country Club, 1131
Queens Harbor Blvd.
ROOFERS, HELPERS & Reriodeling
Carpenters wanted, good pay & benefits,
beaches area work, 247-3777.
FRAMERS & Framers Helpers. Must have
transportation. Call 314-3552.
PONTE VEDRA Animal Hospital seeking
Kennel Attendant. Apply within: 28 Corona
Rd., Ponte Vedra, 285-7924.
THE CITY OF JACKSONVILLE BEACH
employs individuals in a variety of posi-
tions. For a listing of current opportunities
please visit us in person 11 N. 3rd St.,
2nd floor, send an e-mail to:
personnel@jaxbchfl.net, or visit our
website www.JacksonvilleBeach.org
Drug free work environment, EOE, VP.
PERSONAL TRAINING Managers needed
for 2 Jacksonville studios. FT/PT. Exp. &
major certification required, college
degree preferred. 285-3236.
www.ftjacksonville..com
HOUSEKEEPER
Full-Time. ,Mon. -Fri. with great benefits
and work environment at a premier retire-
ment community. Experience preferred..
Applications available at Fleet Landing
Security Gate, One Fleet'Landing Blvd.,
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233; Fax to 904-246-
9447; email to jobs@fleetlanding.com.
EOE/ Drug-free Workplace.
TAXI DRIVERS Wanted. Clean driving re-
cord required. Call April, 246-9999.
HOUSEKEEPER. ATRIA Senior Living is
seeking an experienced, self-motivated
housekeeper for their Community; 14199
Wm Davis Parkway. Benefits, PTO. Apply
in person or phone 294-7322.
COOKS
Full time. PM Cook and AM Cook in Nutri-
tional Services Department at a premier
retirement community. Experience in skil-
led nursing environment preferred. Ex-
cellent benefits and management team.
Applications available at Fleet Landing
Security Gate, One Fleet Landing Blvd.,
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233; Fax to 904-246-
9447; 1 email to
-jobs@fleetlanding.com. EOE/ Drug-free
Workplace.


CDL-A DRIVERS: Expanding Fleet offer-
ing regional/ OTR runs. Outstanding pay
package. Excellent benefits. Generous
sometime. Lease purchase on '07 Peter-
bilts. National Carriers (888)707-7729
www.nationalcarriers.com.

HOME HEALTH
STAFFING COORDINATOR
Full-time in our Home Health Department
at a premier retirement community. Strong
organizational abilities, verbal and written
communications skills, and the ability to
handle multiple tasks simultaneously are a
must for applicants. Prior home health ex-
perience is preferred. Excellent environ-
ment, management team, and benefits.
Applications available at Fleet Landing
Security Gate, One Fleet Landing Blvd.,
Atlantic Beach, FL; Fax to (904)246-9447;
e-mail to: jobs@fleetlanding.com EOE/
Drug-Free Workplace.
CNA
FULL-Time, at a Premier Retirement
Community. Excellent benefit package,
competitive wages, good working environ-
ment. Applications available at Fleet Land-
ing Security Gate, One Fleet Landing
Blvd., Atlantic Beach, FL; Fax to (904)246-
9447; e-mail to: jobs@fleetlanding.com
EOE/ Drug-Free Workplace.
HELPER FOR Hardwood floor installer.
Must have own transportation. 223-3295.
HAIR STYLIST- Immediate openings in
our busy salons for Managers and
licensed Stylists. Guaranteed hourly and
benefits. Fun work environment and excel-
lent free adv. Redken training. Call Nicole
@ 904-236-6323. EOE.
OUR TOP driver made $54,780 in 2006
running our Florida region. Home weekly
and during the week! Blue Cross/Blue
Shield! 1 Year OTR experience required.
Heartland' Express (800)441-4953.
www.heartlandexpress.com
W* HAIRSTYLIST **
TOP pay, insurance & benefits. No clien-
tele needed. Busy salon. 519-0004.
PONTE VEDRA office seeks individual to
answer multiple phone lines. Must be able
to transfer calls proficiently and absolutely
have skills in MS Word, Excel, and Out-
look. Applicants need an eye for detail and
should have knowledge in English gram-
mar rules. We are looking for someone
who is dependable and has a commitment
to good work. Submit resume to: broker-
bythebeach@att.net.
EXPERIENCED BREAKFAST Cook/ Man-
ager. Call 273-0006.
CHILDTIME LEARNING Centers seeks
experienced Infant & toddler caregivers.
F/T & P/T available. We offer a competi-
tive salary & benefits package. Call
273-6960 or fax resume to: 280-5742.
MUST LOVE Chiropractic! Seeking
Energetic, Positive, Multi-Tasker for front
office. 222-1152
COMMUNITY HOSPICE of Northeast
Florida is currently hiring the following at
our NEW inpatient facility (Anne & Donald
McGraw Center for Caring) located on the
Mayo Clinic Campus: Security Officers,
Chefs, Kitchen Assistants and House-
keepers for FT and PT positions. Apply at
www.communityhospice.com or call
407-6198 for additional information. EOE
Drug-Free Workplace






Perfect Part-Time Job!
(Full-Time Too!)
Home Cleaners
$200 $400/wk.
Flexible Daytime
Schedule
Wbrk Nspra Hdiome
Own Transportation
Required

J _R Ia.

222


Ja~sonwff ^ec^



Will be holding a JOB RECRUITMENT,

Saturday & Sunday

at the Sea and Sky Air Show on Jacksonville Bch.

Look for our booth near Best Western on 1st Street.







Visit our website for job openings:

www.JacksonvilleBeach.org/employment

or call (904)247-6263

EOE, VP, Drug testing conducted


IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified @ beachesleader.com



NOTICE TO READERS
ADVERTISERS IN this category are not
offering jobs. They are offering job-related
services and may charge fees. Readers
are advised to exercise caution before giv-
ing credit card information-over the phone
without knowing what specific product or
service they will receive.



VENDING: Snack/ Soda. Locations availa-
ble now. Professional equipment & sup-
port. Many options. Cash/ Finance
(877)843-8726 80#2002-037.

ALL CASH candy route Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Machines, Free candy All
for $9,995. (888)629-9968 B02000033.
Call us: We will not be undersold!


Commercial Cleaning
Bein business foryourse//-notbyyourself
Stratus guarantees:
Customers No Sales
Partial Financing
Training & Support
Flexible Hours PT/FT
Accounts available now/Join the Leader!
Call q04-222-84S05



BUILDING SOLUTIONS


NOTICE TO READERS
WARNING: WHILE this newspaper does
not knowingly accept business opportunity
ads which require you to pay a fee to get
information or that refer you to 976-or 900-
phone numbers which will result in sub-
stantial charges to your phone bill, the
newspaper cannot guarantee the validity
of offerings in this classification.. If any ad-
vertiser requires you to incur phone serv-
ice charges or pay a fee to learn the na-
ture of the opportunity, please report it to
The Beaches Leader, 249-9033.
NATION'S PREMIER Benefit Company:
Outstanding Advance Commissions,
FT/PT. Call 877-815-2654.


Recycle~



LICENSED PROVIDER, CDA, Pre-school
atmosphere and curriculum. Fenced yard
w/playground. 19yrs. in business with
openings available. M-F, 6:30am-5:30pm.
12mo.-4yrs. 249-5479.
HEARTS & Hands Child Care. Preschool
Program, CDA, references, nurturing
home daycare. USDA Food Program. 20
years experience Ages 2-4. Lou James
241-4836
IS YOUR child ready for Kindergarten? 3
hr/day; free Pre-K Readiness at beaches
Academy, 1725 Penman Road. Only 6
spaces left. www.beachesacademy.com
246-3885.
OPENINGS IN Ones and Threes- Accred-
ited Preschool Readiness, Full Time
classes; discount fees available. 25 years
experience; voted "Beaches Favorite"
three years'05, '06, '07. Beaches Acade-
my, 1725 Penman Road, www.beachesa-
cademy.com 246-3885.


CERTIFIED IN-HOME Daycare. 6wks.
and up. Call gecky 312-2530.
BOWLING FAMILY Daycare has openings
for infants & up. Accepts Childrens Com-
mission & NACCRRA, State certified,
CPR, First Aid, CDA Teaching Degree.
Call Laura, 220-6059 or 476-4251.



IN-HOME CARE by VISITING ANGELS.
Providing the best caregivers with top ref
& criminal checks for meal-prep, errands,
respite care, companionship and more. Af-
fordable. Call us for a free in-home
assessment at 904-725-8222.
www.visitingangels.com Lic. #229886.
IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified@beachesleader.com



CLEAN, QUALITY Beds w/frames. Queen
$125. Full $100. King (13" thick mattress)
$250. Can deliver. 246-1832.'
GOLF CART- 2002 Ford Think 4 passen-
ger, street legal, new batteries, stereo, ne-
on lights, etc. $3500 OBO. 246-4104.
KENMORE WASHER & Dryer, 2yrs. old,
like new, heavy duty, super capacity.
$400. Can deliver, Guarantee. 874-1747.
SOLID OAK Entertalment Center for 32"
T.V., leaded glass door houses stereo.
$300. 874-4504.
LIKE NEW.furniture. Thomasville, Ethan
Allen Wall Unit, Entertainment Center,
Couch, Antique Rocker. 910-9738.
THREE 24 bulb Tanning Beds, $800/ea.
OBO. Call Tom (904)220-2012.
WHIRLPOOL WASHER & dryer, $150.
641-9667, 838-5411.
WHEELCHAIR, $15; weight bench set,
good starter set, $50, 241-0121.


TRICK OR TREAT


ACROSS
1 Servant
5 Cornered
10 Cognizant
15 Mideast
money
19 Reed
20 Glow
21 Yuletide
sound
22 Border
23 Dining-out
arrangement
25 Joint
problems
27 Greek letter
28 Press
29 Verdi opera
30 Interprets .
31 Squishy lump
32 Greek island
34 Take _;
acknowledge
applause
36 Carved gems
39 Nobleman
40 Shortly
41 Tablet
44 Rat-
45 With 116
Across,
worker's
savvy
47 Mr. Whitney
48 Sound of
relief
49 Leg part
50 Head
covering
51 Compensated
52 Pierre's pal
53 Candies
57 Nut
58 1 of 3600 in
an hour: abbr.
59 Four and six
60 Recline again
61 Stop.
62 1939 film
estate
64 Western
65 Enticement
66 Tonsils' site
68 1705
69 Neb.'s
neighbor
70 Sunburned
73 Like
mackintosh
weather
74 Brought
success
77 Guido's note
78 Suffix for
confer
or coexist
79 Over'
80 Large piece
81 Couple
82 Sound of mild
fear
.83 Abusing
87 Ending for
girls' names


88 Asp's greeting
89 Metals
90 Claims
against
property
91 Cain, for one
93 Wallet items
94 Princess' title
95 Old cars
96 Fifth tire
99 Mil. officer
100 Prefix for
space
or nautical
101 Late Asian
leader
104 Feats of
legerdemain
107 Doesn't _;
is very alert
110 Words of
understand-
ing
111 TV show
host
112 Prevent
legally
113 Shaving
lotion brand
114 Canopus or
Capella
115 Refuges
116 See 45
Across
117
Uncomplicated
DOWN
1 Style
2 Touch
3 Tiny amount
4 12th of 12:
abbr.


8lNam


HONDA HARMONY II lawn mower, sejf
propelled, excellent condition, first $100,
246-3555
POOL TABLE, AMF 7' furniture quality.
Needs work, $1000 OBO, 249-2789.
CAMEL MICROFIBER couch, chair and
ottoman; rectangle glass top coffee table;
5x8 accent rug; Provincial coffee table and
two end tables, $2000/all, but can be sold
separately. Call 249-9772 day or evening.
CUSTOM SILKSCREEN & EMBROI-
DERY. Tee Shirts, Hats, Shirts, Bags,
etc. Low minimums & set-up fees. No set-
up charge on 100 pieces or more.
(904)607-8029.
GOLF: PLAY Sawgrass TPC Stadium
Course. 4 passes $600. 525-3335.
MOVING SALE: utility shed, room air con-
ditioner, washer/ dryer, hot tub, glass alu-
minum room, verticle blinds, fnmiture.
904-241-3851.
GRAND OPENING'
Hand crafted indoor/ outdoor furnishings.
Visit our online showroom:
www.splintersnmore.com.
AT&T PARTNER phone system. 5 phones
installed for $899. 249-8877.
HOT TUB, Hot Springs Solana, 2-3 per-
son, $1200 OBO, 249-2789.


GUN SHOW
November 3rd and 4th, Saturday,
9am-5pm, Sunday, 9am-4pm at the
Morocco Shrine. 3800 St. Johns Bluff
Road, Jacksonville. North Florida Arms
Collectors. Info: (904)461-0273. '
UTILITY TRAILER; 12'X6', bull nose Car-
go Mate. $1,935. Call 249-0774..
STEEL BUILDING SALE! "Manufacturer
DirectI" Take now or deposit holds till April
1st. All models and sizes are available at
"Rock Bottom Pricesl" Pioneer (800)668-
5422.
SURFBOARDS, 10', 10'4", 10'6". $400 to
$500. Weight & benches $200. 707-0551.
SCHWINN IC PRO indoor cycling bike
fully adjustable, new $1000, asking $150,
241-4950, 343-0161, 759-0757.
FLAT SCREEN TV, 44iri. Vizeo, new; 2
year warranty. Paid $1000, sell $550.
Bose 3.2.1 GS Series II DVD/ CD/ radio.
Paid $1400, sell $550. 241-3000.
LESS THAN lyr old full size bed. New
mattress, box spring & frame. Rattan style
headboard. $400. Call Shelley 608-2579.
WHIRLPOOL WASHER & Dryer, $75/ea.
30 day warranty. Deliver, $20. 318-8173,
992-1470.


HEART PINE, tongue & groove flooring
cut from antique Pine timbers. Installation,
stair material. FLORIDA HEARTWOOD
249-8310. Lic. ST-5903.


ABSOLUTE AUCTIONS, Nov. 3, 400-D
14th Avenue North, Jacksonville Beach; 3-
story brand new townhome, four blocks
from beach. Bid live.
www.imaginerealestateauctions.com. Call
735-4175 or 294-2380 to register.
AUCTION, FRIDAY, 7PM, Oct. 5-19,
Nov.' 2-16, Dec. 7-21.
www.AnjeAuctions.net AB2659, AU3713,
AU3714. 9800 Beach Blvd. 248-0926


WE BUY Scrap Gold for Cash! Estate and
old jewelry, Rolexes. 241-1889.
IF YOU are interested in advertising under
this category please call 904-249-9033 or
email: classified@beachesleader.com


5 Houston _
6 Beat
7 Well, in.other
languages
8 Santa _,
California
9 Still
10 Movements
11 Mr. Cleaver &
others
12 Spectacular
song
13 Legendary
bird
14 Big game
15 Extend a
subscription
16 Notion
17 Old
18 Not.so much
24 _, Hawaii
26 Danish dollar
29 Run _;
Become wild
31 One of the
girls in
"Little
Women"
32 Halo wearer
33 Curve
34 "Nay" voters
35 Physicist
Niels
36 Honduran
homes
3.7 3rd & 4th
words in
most fairy
tales
38 Houdini's
stunts
39 Cheese-


exporting
region
40 worse than
death
41 War stopper
42 Assumed
name
43 Contraction
45 At that time
46 Late atheist
49 "No !";
confident
person's
phrase
51 Prefix for
meter
or scope
53 Pet that"
needs a
home
54 Pamphlet
55 Word whose
homonym
begins with
"w"
56 Parisian
student
57 Practical joke
61 How some
folks
are taken
63 Highest rating
64 Stranger
S66 Work by
Kilmer
67 Underwear
maker
68 Breath
fresheners
69 High heart
71 Cream of the
crop


TOMORROW'S WORLD LEADERS
asking for donations for November 17th
garage sale to support Women and Chil-
dren Crisis Center in Sierra Leone. Funds,
School/ Craft supplies also needed. Jac-
queline (904)327-4140.


SMOVING SALE, 1130 Owen Ave., Jax
Bch. Furn., household items, clothing. Sat.
11/3, 8am. Nb early birds
MOVING SALE! Huge inside & outside
yard sale. Everything must go! Above
ground pool included. Fri. & Sat.,8am-?
1231 Penman Rd.
COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE, Ocean
Cay, South Beach Parkway, Saturday'
November 3, 8am-2pm. Please drive
slowly!
INFINITY ALLSTARS Multi Family Yard
Sale. Sun., Nov. 4th, from 8am-2pm in Ci-
notti's parking lot.


MULTI FAMILY Sale. Household items,
home furnishings, books, toys, yard tools,
Sat., 8am-3pm, 275 Sailfish Drive.
MOVING SALE- Lawn, lots of Furniture,
Knick-Knacks, Toys, Clothes. Saturday,
7am, 1042 Snug Harbor Ct. Rain or Shine.
MULTI-FAMILY, FRIDAY, 8am-? 2643
Stern Drive East off A1A or Mayport Rd.


HUGE 2 family garage sale in Solano
Woods, 107 Duckbill Cove, Fri. & Sat.
8-2pm.


163 SOUTH Roscoe Blvd. Saturday 8am-
2pm: Household items, clothes, toys.


72 Challenger
74 Medicinal
amounts
75 Biblical word
76 Rushes
79 Dreadful
81 Veggies
83 Painter
Claude
84 Goes by
85 Slangy word
86 Wooden peg
91 Cape
92 Pillage
93 Law's partner
94 Yard worker
95 Put in a new
lawn
96 Chem. and
zool.
97 Tense
98 Vicinity
99 CL doubled
+1
100 TV dog,
once
101 Re's
followers
102 Biblical.book
103 Affirmative
response
105 Cath: or
Meth.
106" Yankee
Doodle..."
107 Encountered
108 UN member
109 Actress
Charlotte


CHEAP STORAGE
Boats, RV's, Trailers.
Starting at $70/mo.. 2781 Mayport Rd.
Near Wonderwood. Call 993-2222.
DEEP WATER 40' Intracoastal Marina
Slip for rent. Intracoastal at Atlantic Blvd.
7-9' draw & up to 16' max beam. Unlimit-
ed clearance and 24 hour access. Electric,
cable & telephone hook-up. $12/ft.
881-0895.



2000 HONDA Sabre, 1100cc V-twin, low
miles, windshield, mustang seat, back
rest. Asking $4500 OBO. Phone 247-1733
for appt.
2002 HARLEY Electra Glide Standard.
Excellent condition. Black. Extras. 11,500
miles. $10,500, (904)386-8593.
2002 HONDA REBEL 250, red, excellent
condition. 9251miles, $1700. 2002 HD
Hugger. Mint condition, windshield, sad-
dle bags, forward pegs. Only 3464 miles.
$6500, 568-7139.


2004 F-250 King Ranch, white/ tan out-
standing cond. $29,500. 543-9029 or 742-
7522.
2006 CHEVY Silverado truck; great
shape, $11,500. Call 655-3554.
2003 FORD F150 XLT Super Cab Step-
side, alloy rims, sunroof, CD, 56,000mi.
$13,900 OBO. 716-6990.


1995 ASTRO Van, AfT, 6cyl., racks.
$1300 or trade for mid-size cycle or larger
scooter. Call 249-2105.


S 2003 DODGE Dakota SLT, V8, automatic,
MULTI FAMILY, Sat., 8am-12noon, St. '12,700mi., one owner. $10,000. Call
Johns Plantation, 1 mile west of A1A on 273-8883
210.


WAREHOUSE SALE
Manufacturer of brand name children's
furniture and accessories selling overstock
inventory: seconds and close-outs. First
quality decorator fabrics and craft items,
office supplies. Saturday, Nov. 3rd,,
8am-noon. 5150 Palm Valley Rd.


FALL CLEANING! Multi family. Don't miss
this one! Bargains galore Sat, 8am-till.
Rain date, 10th. Villa's at Cross Creek, off
N. Kernan Blvd. 344 Full Moon Trail.
COMMUNITY YARD Sale, Covington
Creek, San Pablo Rd. Saturday,
8am-noon


SAN MARCO Estate. Big & Full! ca. 1790
cherry corner cupboard, bowfront chest,
tables. French commodes, chairs. Clocks,
D.R. sets,.lawyers bookcase. Ster. sets
Buttercup, etc. Fine jewelry. Orig. art.
Herend, Minton, Staffordshire, majolica.
Old tole. Corner- 1898 San Marco &
Landon. Enter thru carport on Landon.
Thurs. 9-4, Fri. 9-3. China Cat 241-0344.
chinacatantiques.com



MINT CONDITION, 2001 20ft Angler. CC,
140HP, depth finder, GPS, kept in cov-
ered storage. Offshore capability. Rod
holders, live well, much more. $15,900.
Call 223-3132.
BOAT STORAGE in PV. Visit
www.MarinaClubPV.com
2000 CELEBRITY 18' Bowrider.
Mercruiser, In/out, 200hp. Great for wa-
tersports or cruising. Exc. cond., garage
kept, 250 hours, custom trailer. $12K
OBO. (407)509-7660.


1992 DODGL vEan ow onerrod cus-
tom. White. $1800. 614-1001.


1993 VOLVO 940 SW, 137K miles. Sold
as is for $750 cash. Call 303-0923.
1997 VOLVO S90, 6cyl., exc. shape,
$4800. Call Mat Roland (904)249-2268 or
651-9081.
2001 SUBARU Forester. Great condition.
94K miles. AT, AWD, PW, extra large pwr
sunroof, leather, luggage rack, heated
seats, like new upgraded Goodyear tires.
Must see and drive. $9800. Call 813-9566.
1998 SATURN SL2, immaculate condi-
tion. Only 47K miles, automatic transmis-
sion, 4DR power window/ locks, cruise,
new tires. $4400 OBO. 887-9030.
1995 NISSAN Maxima, cold A/C, sunroof,
218,000 miles, runs good, $2000.
(904)241-6109 or (904)233-8282.
2004 NISSAN Maxima SL, loaded, great
condition, 76,000 miles- 70% highway,
$14,200, 904-608-2630.


Page 8B


SHilton

Garden Inn A

Room Attendants

Guest Service Agent/Front Desk

Maintenance Helper
F/T & P/T Positions Available .
Excellent Starting Salary
Benefits include Health Ins., Paid Vacation,
Travel Discounts & Flexible Schedules
Apply in person @ 45 PGA Tour Blvd., Ponte Vedra


V




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